A collection of photographs by Michel Rajkovic, “Nowhere Land” is a journey into silence and solitude. Each of the images shows objects in a silent, solitary setting. Looking at these images gives me a sense of calm, check ‘em out.
It is common knowledge that most images and photographs you come across in magazines have been photoshopped into beauty. Without any photoshop, such lechery would not have happened in the good old days of natural beauty. Oh yeah? Checkout these pinups, original versus the final to see how they got things done without photoshop.
Etsy shop Line Draw has these intriguing prints where pop culture icons drive bikes that kind of suit their character best. Amongst a variety of topics, the illustrations of Mike Joos show Spiderman riding a bike of web, Vader on a bike with Death Star wheels and Thomas Jefferson on a bike with nickel wheels. […]
Beef Brothers created this impressive replica of the Nike Air Max 90. The meat shoe was later fed to hungry party goers, who no doubt enjoyed its texture, taste and did not once complain of it smelling like feet. Via: Hypebeast, Ignant
Who doesn’t love a healthy, artistic dose of Steampunk goodness. A touch of Victorian gadget goodness seems to make everything look better, or we’re just suckers for cogs, gears and brass. Checkout this collection of 20 Steampunk-inspired works we’ve covered earlier, and if you still feel in need for more, here’s more Steampunk.
Artist Dan Mountford‘s series “The World Inside of Us” photographically puts the world inside human forms. These double exposure images show landscapes and landmarks inside the outlines of a human form, creating quite an intriguing effect.
Pillow fight? Doh. Your puny pillows are no match for this pillow mace. Victory is certain. And lets face it, pillow fight is too girly, dudes need something more (violent), as demonstrated by this pillow mace created by Matt Borgatti. Via: Craft
Photographer Robert Piontek takes several pictures, and then digitally bands them together to create these amazing pictures that appear as tiny planets in their own universe. Some of the “landscapes” appear absolutely stunning, creating a delightful effect.
Spanish artist Romulo Celdran takes common household objects, and sculpts them to be giants. Well, if here weren’t around in those pictures for perspective, they’d look perfectly normal. From the burnt matchstick to the chewed out pen cap, the attention to detail is almost delightful. Via: Toxel
French artist Gatz places miniatures in boxes, creating the tiny universe of a story. Quite imaginative and spectacularly executed, the boxes really do have stories to tell.