Tipp No. 89: “Animeyed” – Fine Arts Portrait Photography by Flora Borsi (Hungary)

arts, Kunst
Ähnliches Foto
Ähnliches Foto
Bildergebnis für fine art photography portrait flora borsi
Bildergebnis für fine art photography portrait flora borsi
Ähnliches Foto
Ähnliches Foto
Bildergebnis für fine art photography portrait flora borsi
Bildergebnis für fine art photography portrait flora borsi
Bildergebnis für fine art photography portrait flora borsi


Flora is a young fine art photographer from Hungary. She uses exquisite photo manipulation to create surreal images that are thematically focused on identity, relationships, emotions and dreams. Her immaculate technique and subtle conceptual 
ideas create beautiful evocations of universal emotions, from lust and desire to despair and loss.Flora at once captures the complex strength and fragility of the human psyche. She expertly visualises dark fantasies and atmospheric dreams, utilising the uncanny and clever metaphor, while unlocking what it means to think, feel, dream and express in the urban world.Her work often features the female body and she plays with hiding and revealing the eyes or face to leave only the feminine form, exploring questions of female representation and the relationship between body and self. 

Flora has exhibited internationally with solo exhibitions in Europe and the USA, and has most notably taken part in the
“Continental Shift” group exhibition at Saatchi Gallery. She has also exhibited at the Louvre, France.
Her ethereal aesthetic has won multiple art prizes and garnered critical acclaim from press including The Guardian’s Observer
and BBC Culture. Her artwork was the face of Adobe Photoshop in 2014.

Her work is offered here:


Tipp No. 23: “Narrative Photography of Emotions” – by Laura Zalenga

arts, Kunst, Nature, Psychologie, psychology, Tipps


“Laura is a 1990 Born portrait-artist from Southern Germany.

Besides photographing projects, she teaches workshops, gives inspirational talks and travels to all over the world – always searching for magical places and special light. It’s her clear visual language, the power of telling stories and showing raw, honest emotions in her photographs that makes her work stand out.

She is convinced that photography is a type of therapy that gives you the ability to heal yourself and others.”

For more details including a huge gallery and an overview of her current exciting projects, please visit her website: http://www.laurazalenga.com

Tipp No. 132: “Awesome Freedom Sculptures” by Zenos Frudakis (USA)

arts, Kunst

“I wanted to create a sculpture almost anyone, regardless of their background, could look at and instantly recognize that it is about the idea of struggling to break free. This sculpture is about the struggle for achievement of freedom through the creative process.” (Zenos Frudakis)

Aung San Suu Kyi


Cit.: “Although for me, this feeling sprang from a particular personal situation, I was conscious that it was a universal desire with almost everyone; that need to escape from some situation—be it an internal struggle or an adversarial circumstance, and to be free from it.

I began this work in a very traditional sculptural manner by creating a small model in clay called a maquette. The purpose of beginning in this manner is to capture the large action and major proportions of the figure within the overall design without any details to detract from the big idea. Another reason for not having details and for working on a small model only a few inches in height is that the small armature within it, holding the clay, is more easily manipulated, allowing for much greater flexibility in developing a concept. For example, an arm, a leg or a head can be pushed around without any concern for obliterating details, such as a nose or a finger.” (Zenos Frudakis)


Zenos Frudakis is known for his public monuments, portrait statues, busts and figurative sculptures. Freedom, his best  known sculpture, has become an Internet icon inspiring many in their quest to break free from boundaries. Zenos’ sculpture Freedom has been listed in The Top Ten: Public Art by The Independent.

Zenos Frudakis (born 1951) is an American figurative sculptor whose subjects include portraits of living and historical individuals and poetic/philosophical sculpture. He lives and works near Philadelphia. His works include those at Brookgreen Gardens, the Lotos Club of New York City, the Utsukushi ga-hara Open Air Museum in Japan,he National Academy of Design, and the U.S. Embassy in Pretoria, South Africa.

Zenos’ father, born in Greece, came to the U.S. as a boy. The oldest of five children growing up in Greek culture, Zenos admired, respected, and was drawn to Greek sculpture. Greek art influenced his aesthetic vision; additional inspiration came from sculptors Michelangelo, Bernini, Carpeaux and Rodin. The poetry of Eliot, Frost, Roethke and Graves, is important to Zenos, as is post-modern, deconstructionist philosophy.

Born in San Francisco to Greek musician and poet Vasilis Frudakis and Kassiani Alexis, Frudakis was raised in Wheeling, West Virginia, and Gary, Indiana, where he worked in the steel mills. He began sculpting at a very young age, and in 1972 came to Philadelphia to study at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. He studied sculpture with two Prix de Rome winners: his elder brother, sculptor Evangelos Frudakis, and painter James Hanes. At the University of Pennsylvania, he earned bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Fine Art.

Please, feel free to visit Zenos Frudakis website – that includes an online shop (poster, books, bronzes…) – for more information: