- ‘Star Trek: Discovery’ unmasks the time-traveling Red Angel Thursday 8:30 PM
- Everyone is making memes of Meghan McCain saying ‘my father’ on loop Thursday 8:11 PM
- Irony of Georgia’s sperm-reporting bill flies by anti-abortion advocates Thursday 7:11 PM
- Sex scandals are consuming the K-pop industry Thursday 5:44 PM
- Trump supporters are abandoning Fox News over network’s latest hire Thursday 5:20 PM
- QAnon is attacking a random woman in a disturbing and dangerous way Thursday 4:59 PM
- Google celebrates Bach with AI-powered, music-making doodle Thursday 4:53 PM
- RIP: The best free trial in all of streaming entertainment Thursday 2:19 PM
- Which ‘Florida Man’ are you? Thursday 1:06 PM
- Hundreds of millions of Facebook passwords were accessible to employees Thursday 12:55 PM
- ‘Bitch I’m Bella Thorne’ morphs into TikTok dyslexia meme Thursday 12:17 PM
- Marvel is auctioning props and costumes from Netflix’s ‘Defenders’ franchise Thursday 12:12 PM
- Net neutrality advocates plan online watch party for the ‘Save the Internet’ Act Thursday 12:01 PM
- Tim Cook turns his iPad meme into an AirPod meme Thursday 11:46 AM
- Auschwitz Memorial asks visitors to stop taking playful photos at Holocaust site Thursday 11:33 AM
These old books live on as works of art.
Artist Kerry Miller has spent years taking old, forgotten books and giving them new life as works of art.
Now, as she gets ready to retire, the Cantor Fine Art gallery is honoring her with a gorgeous video tribute.
“The video offers a glimpse into the magic of her book sculptures and gives us some insight into the painstaking process it takes to create her miniature worlds,” the gallery stated in a post to its website. “It also serves as a bit of a swan song, as Kerry will stop making her book sculptures for the foreseeable future, in order to focus on her family.”
As the video shows, Miller has to destroy the books to make them into something new, but there’s a kind of poetry to the process of taking one art form and turning it into another.
Miller’s work has been popularized around the internet, and it’s now a hot target for museums and collectors. If this is your first introduction, you should treat yourself and check out some of her incredible pieces below.
Sarah Weber is the former editor of Daily Dot’s Parsec section, where she wrote about geek culture. She previously worked as a reporter and editor at community newspapers in the Midwest and was recognized by the Ohio Associated Press for news reporting.