We've seen plenty of uses for chalkboard paint from DIY decor to blackboard backsplashes, but how often do we see the same artsy application with Dry Erase? Welcome to the world of "cubicleism" art by blogger (and office worker) Bill Taylor.
In his North Carolina office, colleagues adorn cubicles with calendars and newspaper clippings. But not Bill. Every day, he spends a few minutes sketching on a whiteboard with his palette of Dry Erase markers, completing a fist-sized section of a painting at a time. His reproductions run the gamut from classic pieces by artists like Picasso and Lichtenstein to comic book covers like Iron Man.
It takes Bill an average of six weeks to complete a painting. The work is left up for a couple of days to be admired, and then wiped clean to start all over again. Says Bill, "People ask me all the time if it's painful to erase them when they are done. Honestly, no, because I'm always excited about starting on the next one."
What do you think? Will Dry Erase — with its modern polish and lack of dust — become the new artsy trend anytime soon?
Read More: Cubicleism
Via: Elaborate Art on an Office Whiteboard at My Modern Metropolis