Don’t chuck away those polystyrene blocks encasing your new computer. Give them to former Royal College of Art student Charles Hadcock, a sculptor who uses them to make metal casts. Hadcock also fishes out items from gutters and skips, and finds inspiration in cast-off engineering products. They may still bear a hint of someone’s old cooker, but Hadcock turns them into architecture for scenes such as The Feast in the House of Levi – after Veronese, the painted aluminium sculpture pictured here. Other works also feature inexplicable names, such as Eikonostasion. His exhibition, Investigating Multiples, is showing at Reed’s Wharf Gallery in London until 24 May.
The independent music and arts festival based in Wales is in its 16th year, and celebrates its non-corporate ethos by commissioning a different illustrator annually to create its look and
The Association of Illustrators recently launched its #priceitright campaign, to encourage creatives to demand the right fees – the organisation shares its advice for freelancers.
A set of six stamps have been released to mark the 250th birthday of the Royal Academy of the Arts, and have been designed by renowned artists.
Earth is a kit made up of a model globe and smartphone app that uses augmented reality and artificial intelligence to teach people about the history of the world.