There are incredible water-themed artworks and fountains around the world. Artists create gorgeous water formations and geometry to form these amazing, almost magical, fluid sculptures, spectacular water shapes, and manipulations.
This fountain is made by the Czech sculptor David Černý from mirrors and stainless steel. Metalmorphosis weighs 14 tons and rotates 360 degrees and you can find him at Whitehall Corporate Center, 3600 Arco Corporate Dr., Charlotte, North Carolina 28273. Check it out: www.metalmorphosis.tv
Jean Michel Folon is a Belgian-born Florentine painter and sculptor. The Man of Rain sculpture has a magical umbrella made of wonderful water splashes. See here: www.magentaflorence.com/folons-rain-man-returns-home
Polish sculptor Malgorzata Chodakowska creates beautiful fountain sculptures out of bronze where the water plays an essential part in the whole structure. Check it out: www.skulptur-chodakowska.de/en/home
Rogaška Slatina is a town in eastern Slovenia. It is known for its curative mineral water, spa, and crystal glass. Rogaška Slatina is a place where the famous Donat Mg springs - the curative mineral water with a unique magnesium content of 1000mg per liter - is situated. There is a legend about Rogaška Slatina: a mythical winged horse Pegasus discovered something unique. The moment Pegasus hit the ground with his hoof, the water suddenly sprang up. It was the most unique mineral water with Magnesium in the world. The legend is still alive since our guests discover new experiences every day. When you enter Rogaska Slatina you are welcomed by this bubble bottle.
Sanahunt luxury concept store in Kiev, Ukraine some years ago had this very nice display window that sparkled like a splash of water in sunlight. See more photos here: www.behance.net/gallery/11281825/Showcases-Sanahunt
Sculpture of wire mesh clouds in the lobby of the Freer Gallery of Art, the Smithsonian's Asian art building in Washington, USA
This fountain looks like a boat, one that is caught in a soaking surge of water, but it is in fact a cleverly designed fountain sprinkling water out of its man-made pores. Located at Playa de la Malvarrosa in Valencia, Spain and known simply as Water Boat Fountain. It creates the illusion of both the hull and the sail of a boat with liquid jets. One is left baffled by its simple design mimicking the appearance of a sailboat with nothing more than a few rods spraying fine streams of water. You can see more photos here: www.mymodernmet.com/water-boat-fountain-valencia-spain
What if your water was as active as you? What would it look like? To show it, Gatotrade sports drinks let active water do the talking. Go behind the scenes to see water made active like never before.
Bottle of Notes was commissioned by Middlesbrough Borough Council, and the ingredient of the site which most captured Oldenburg's imagination was the history of Captain Cook, born in Middlesbrough. The city again provided the inspiration for the medium, the tempered-steel used in the sculpture echoing Middlesbrough's industrial heritage and continuing the legacy of the town's Ironmasters. In 1993, before the National Lottery, and in the wake of huge social and industrial change, the commissioning of Claes Oldenberg and Coosje van Bruggen to produce the 'Bottle of Notes' marked a confident and ambitious new direction for visual arts commissions in the North of England. Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen's monumental sculpture Bottle of Notes, which soars nearly thirty-five feet above the city of Middlesbrough, tilted at an angle almost as startling as the Tower of Pisa, is the first public sculpture in the United Kingdom by these two internationally renowned artists. www.oldenburgvanbruggen.com/largescaleprojects/bottleofnotes
John Dahlsen is a contemporary environmental artist. He created a bottle sculpture with the romantic and genuine notion that somewhere there is an old pair of their thongs that they lost on the beach! 'Absolut Dahlsen' was unveiled at the opening of the '2004 Sculpture By The Sea' exhibition on the Bondi to Tamarama coastal walk in Sydney, Australia. www.johndahlsen.com/commissions
There’s a fountain in Budapest, that looks like an open book located in Egyetem Square, in front of the Eötvös Loránd University of Sciences. It was built in 2012 and almost identical to the formerly built book fountain in Istanbul. Every few seconds a sheet of water blasts forth from the book’s spine, arcing from one side to the other, creating the illusion that an invisible force is turning the pages of this marble tome. It’s an “open book fountain” that looks like a giant tome having its liquid pages read by some invisible, voracious reader. The implicit mission of it to keep the beauty of physical books present in people’s minds. There are six other book-shaped fountains around the World at this time.