Eric Franklin is a Portland based artist who works with light and glass. His latest creations are glowing glass skulls made from “flameworked borosilicate glass, ionized neon and mercury, wood, electronics.”
Previously, Franklin has created glass skeletons and other parts of the human body.
You can see more of his work at ericfranklin.com.
Josh LN is an illustrator and graphic designer whose geekery has translated into some beautifully nerdy posters depicting the insides of famous air crafts.
You can check out (and purchase) more ships and his other stunning pieces on his Society6 page. He has some other anatomically and geek inspired prints.
Nike has these beautiful workout tights for women in the two above colors plus a khaki and black option. They are described by the company as tights meant for a woman who,
On the outside, she might be the girl next door, but on the inside, her body has survived grueling workouts, often pushing through pain, broken bones, pulled muscles and harsh tears. With images of X-Ray bones digitally printed on the outside, the exclusive print tight gives a glimpse of her inner toughness…They are not to be worn by the timid, the weak or the wallflower. They are for the woman who wants to let people know she’s not just an average girl – she’s an athlete.
These are some cool looking tights and I like that they come in different colors, wouldn’t mind seeing more colors in fact.
[via Super Punch and Nike]
Brad McGinty is a Minniapolis artist, hailing from Atlanta. He illustrates comics books, animates, and illustrates. He also makes some wicked anatomical movie monster guides. Don’t forget, Predator is a human anatomy connisseur.
You can check out more of his work on his site, bradmcginty.com.
Rollin Leonard states, “My particular human shape, the shape of my brain, is the fundamental frame of reference and the first arbitrary starting point for any definition or order.” His body and bodies can be found in much of his work. His process involves combining existing ideas and images with new ones. These two images are part of a self-portrait he was commissioned to create for the collaborative art blog, Cloaque.
I love the flow and new forms he has created by layering repeat images of his body. There’s something vulnerable about it. He’s completely exposed, but also only bits at a time. It’s as if he’s created entirely new self-portraits.
You can see more of his work on his site, rollinleonard.com.