Here is my Final Piece of my project into Multiple Images.
Jelle Martens is a of young Belgian graphic artist, here he has used geometric triangle patterns combined with multiple photographs to form a series of collages.
Some people create images to make a statement. Others, like Matt Wisniewski, do it because it looks pretty. “It’s mostly just aesthetic,” explains the 21-year-old computer science student of his spectral photo collages. “Whatever looks nice, really.”
Art for art’s sake is no new conceit. But Wisniewski has created a particularly successful iteration by overlaying portraits with organic patterns—from flowers to jagged peaks to a Rorschach blot. He came to the combination through experimentation. “It just sort of clicked,” he says. “Natural elements tend to be a little simpler and fit together a bit more obviously with the portraits than urban elements.”
The process begins with images from Tumblr and other online portfolios. A few experimental overlays later, Wisniewski lights on something that catches his eye. “I decide that I want to go further on it and then clean that up.”
For his image of a bearded man in a…
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Paul uses urban cityscape environments to create his artworks, he is inspired by the abstractions of architecture and machinery in urban landscapes. By layering different photographs on top of one another subtle changes occur that can enrich or create new colours and forms and create an abstract cityscape.
“I use photography to record the meeting of the abstract and the tangible using light, shade, perspective and texture. By combining old and new objects, materials and architectural styles I invite the viewer to be curious and to investigate the imagery more closely.”
Here is a photograph by Pep Ventosa, where he has taken multiple photographs of the same subject and then layered them to create amazing work.