#FridayFinds: The top 5 Instagram posts that spiced up our week
Scroll your way through creativity
You’re not truly ‘all caught up’ if you haven’t seen BURO.’s top five Instagram posts of the week. Truth is, our editors' daily mission is to connect with ease, to share with expression and to experience with conviction – so get inspired, feed your imagination, soul and scroll...
1. Keep Fred Allard on your radar!
Sculptor artist Fred Allard gives us more than one way to carry our emotional baggage. While we’re still figuring out our ways, he does it through art! Follow the new actor on the international scene of contemporary art, the creator of a fashion lab who retains an imprint, a culture, an enthusiasm and who does art sculptures like no other.
2. Give me a hand!
Campaign crush of the week goes to Loewe as spotted on creative director Jonathan Anderson’s Instagram profile. Controversial or not, the Spanish luxury fashion house’s new campaign makes our imagination the most active thing about us!
3. Where material ends, art begins...
But, material never ends for French Lebanese artist Rachel Koleilat who celebrates a fantasy world, a place that speaks to our inner child, a place full of dreams or joy, and we couldn’t help but share her latest ‘Le Chat’ 3D sculpture made from thousands of vintage toys which she finds in flea markets and niche boutiques.
4. Some ‘art-core’ digital content
Spotted on BURO’s art radars is digital artist Pablo Andre Pozo who has some of the best art we’ve seen! Born in Ecuador, Pozo’s work depicts an allegory of the spiritual journey and the enigmas of the intangible world living within us and invites the spectators of all ages to interact with the pieces in order to complete the story behind. Keep on zooming in and out on this one!
5. Hello, who dis’?
Cinema Akil and film director Sarah AL Hashimi calling to invite us and you for ‘No Caller ID’ now screening at Cinema Akil in Dubai. The short movie is about a girl going through three different stages of emotions while waiting on a phone call. The film is set in the present day; however, the telephone is from the 80’s hinting at the irony of waiting for a phone call in the age of technology. While she romanticizes the idea of waiting, she also develops a certain frustration stemming from helplessness and the uncertainty of the arrival of that call.
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