Helsinki-based artist Collin Townsend Velkoff casts these sculptures in sand, allowing him to design cement forms that can then be casted onto organic stone that's buried beneath.
Oxford based Spanish sculptor Jordi Raga Frances is studying the process of reduction and focuses heavily on the different proportions, gravitating towards the order in which we perceive a form.
Stephen Baker's works usually have some kind of architectural inspiration, hoping to create a dream like landscape that's defined by two distinct colour palettes, warm and moody.
This project by Japanese designer Azuma Makoto has him experiment with the great outdoors, taking his flower arranging to the snowy plains of Hokkaido in Japan to create a sculpture.
American visual artist Ryan Tippery has integrated natural looking patterns with flat coloured block elements to create artworks that explore rational and intuitive ways of thinking.
Chicago based artist and designer Cody Hudson works in a graphical way, making his work very powerful by using bold colours and shapes in unique ways that distract your eye.
Louis Reith is a Dutch artist who is based in Zetten, Netherlands and has created this series of collages that are juxtaposed with bold shapes, architectural spaces, landscapes and other artefacts.
Ruth Laskey is an American artist that is based in California and is well known for her minimalist grid paintings and weavings, a series of the textiles we have decided to highlight here today.
A Copenhagen based glass artisan who mainly works on her own projects but has also collaborated with other designers to create beautiful functional forms that are restraint but are still expressive.
I really like these experimental paintings by abstract artist Sasha Saari, a creative who is currently based in Saint Petersburg, Russia. His works are inspired by the early 20th century avant-garde and abstract movements, hoping to modernise the principles that came before and eliminate any objects
Taiwanese creative Zhu Ohmu, an artist who is currently based in Melbourne, Australia has been experimenting with ceramics in unique ways and integrating them with plants.
Brazilian design studio Universo, a play on the Portuguese words meaning 'the inverse' and 'the universe', has produced an interesting body of work with a nice aesthetic to match.