Olivier Kugler makes visual essays with drawings that both touch and inspire. His most recent book is a record of the Syrian refugee displacement.
It's the story of an extra-terrestrial babysitter who mysteriously shows up at the midcentury home of a little boy and girl and does all the things most babysitters do but with a lot of intergalactic pizzazz.
Pose Skeleton, a Japanese toy, suggests a middle life before reaching the after world -- one where we are all one under the skin.
Henrik Drescher is always trying new approaches to art. His latest foray into the world of "different" is what he calls "psychdelicios illustration."
What came first, television or tv test patterns? By all accounts the static bull's-eye that appeared on early TVs from the 1940s through the 1970s, before stations aired 24 hour programming or when transmission malfunctions occurred.
Taiwan-based magazine White Fungus is about to release its 16th issue and features a 50-page interview with Carolee Schneemann, an epic exploration of the world of animal music, plus a Kurt Gottschalk report.
Steven Guarnaccia put his wit where his pen was when he created the anti- anti-stress coloring book titled, "Red Riding Hood's Hood: The Stress-Inducing Coloring Book."
The Daily Heller in the spotlight at 3-years-old with an Old Gold cigarette in mouth. Mother stands just out of view of the pic of her little model.
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From the first forays of anatomy in ancient Greece to the cubist renditions of Charles Carlson, featured in today's Daily Heller.