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Thursday, 20 March 2014

These 3D Murals Look Like They're A Part of The City, But They're Not


These 3D Murals Look Like They're A Part of The City, But They're Not

The talent of John Pugh is noticeable from far distances, as it is from near ones. His murals are 3D and extremely realistic that they seem to be the entry way to worlds that don't actually exist in the city. He first started showcasing his murals around the city in the late 1970s. In fact, his mural style was so particular and unique that it sparked the term Narrative Illusionism.

Taylor Hall at the California State University in Chico, California. 
This was Pugh's first major commission in 1980.
Fremont Aqua Adventure Water Park in Fremont, California. 

Del Oro Theater in Grass Valley, California


What's even more spectacular about Pugh's murals, other than the obvious, is that he tailors each mural to the city or place that it's being painted in. So that it is an accurate representation and celebration of the area. 

"If the mural can serve to educate about the culture and heritage of a place, it will deepen roots, and create a pride of place. This inspires new possibilities, the sharing of ideas, and assist in bridging cultural gaps in the community."

Hermosa Beach, California.

This one is my personal favorite; the way it juts out into the city.




Skyline College in Burlingame, California
Would you believe me if I told you that the dog and the woman looking in are all a part of the mural? Well, believe it.

Kaiser Permanente building in Santa Clara, California


Santa Cruz, California.

Santa Cruz, California.












Here is the talented John Pugh working on one of his pieces of three-dimensional art.




Source: artofjohnpugh.com

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