In his personal project, Water Wigs, commercial photographer Tim Tadder used water balloons dropped directly down upon bald heads of men and women and then captured the exploding water on camera. The result is a comical and intriguing effect mimicking halos, mohawks, afros, hats, boas and wigs. Below are all 23 images from the project.
Behance interviewed the photographer about his Water Wigs project. Read that here.
Willam Pye is internationally known for his water sculptures. However most of them are located outside of the United States, so I wanted to share some of them with you.
Large and small, indoor and outdoor, his fountains use the movement of water in natural ways to create unusual looking pieces. His work has been commissioned by airports and embassies, corporations and private collectors. His work graces the most famous of gardens and the interiors of world class museums.
Well-versed in the properties of water- the way it clings to surfaces, the way it reflects, the way it pools, pours and moves are all things that this artist takes into consideration- as you can plainly see in the amazing works below.
Above: In Charybdis the circular movement of water inside a transparent acrylic cylinder forms an air-core vortex in the centre. The water actually moves up and down within the piece. Steps wrap around the cylinder and allow spectators to view the vortex from above.
Clear Water Cube:
Clear Water Cube. Aquabar and Charybdis are the only three pieces thus far in which William has used acrylic.
Pole and Skip:
He has various size installations and many more pieces, all available to view on his website where you can learn the 'water vocabulary', concepts of water manipulation, and see his inspiration as well as available works.
William Pye Partnership
22 Langroyd Road