The story of AI images isn’t just about robots, but also about the people behind these strange, futuristic visuals.
The sculpture, based on AI analysis of works by Michelangelo, Rodin, Käthe Kollwitz, Takamura Kotaro, and Augusta Savage, would make a great hood ornament for Elon Musk’s next venture into space.
The city has launched a new cat-paign — ehm, campaign — that puts a feline spin on famous Austrian artworks.
Many thought the picture of Pope Francis in a puffer jacket, created using Midjourney, was the real deal.
Midjourney fixed its inability to render hands realistically, one of the telltale signs of an image being AI-generated.
Using the hashtag “No to AI Art,” artists protest AI image generators’ use of their work without permission or compensation.
Something in this era of AI-generated art feels debased, devalued. That something is me, the artist.
Refik Anadol’s AI-generated art made a guest appearance at the Grammys.
A moderator for the popular community r/Art, which has nearly 22M users, told artist Ben Moran to “find a different style.”
In the latest twist in the saga of AI image generation, Stable Diffusion’s “Diffuse the Rest” will turn any sketch into a finished work.
Neither Picasso nor Hilma af Klint ever visited the Faroe Islands, but in a new exhibition, a museum uses AI to imagine how these artists would have painted their archipelago.
The technology isn’t available for public use, but Meta (formerly Facebook) released a series of eerie sample clips based on prompts like “cat watching TV” and “spaceship landing.”