Disney Princesses have had numerous avatars in artistic styles, but we hadn’t yet seen them cross over into the Doctor Who universe. Well, that’s happened now with artist Amy Mebberson creating this print/banner showing Disney Princesses cosplaying as Doctor Who characters. Click the image for a larger version.
We doubt Philip Watts Design made the Skull Door Handles especially with Halloween in mind, but it’s the season so we’re going to assume they were. The stylish and spunky door handles come in the choices of aluminium, bronze, brass and Swarovski crystal, with a price tag that sticks at $800 for the aluminum version and rises to $1600 for the Swarovski version. Nevermind the cost, we’re pretty sure Count Dracula wouldn’t ever get cheap, run-off-the-mill stuff for his spooky castle.
How expensive must a magazine be to cram in a video ad that runs using a full on Android phone to run? Entertainment Weekly magazine pulled off the trick with an issue that had video ads running. As the reader turns to the page of the magazine with the advert, the screen fires up to play clips from the CW Network, a few live tweets also show up to accompany some other info. As the reader goes past the page, the screen shuts down.
The bulb lighting up over the head is often a symbol of a bright idea. Well, we could go a step further and light the brain up for light. That is totally how enlightenment works. Trust us, we know. Brain in a jar candle costs $20.
The most painful part about a shelf? Installing it. Nevermind those problems when you got the axe shelf that makes the job remarkably easier, and remarkably dangerous. Find an open space, thrust the axes on the shelf into the wall. Done. It’s a fun concept from students of Köln International School of Design, who we assume aren’t too happy about all the sissy stuff about installing shelves with nails.
Each frame in the animated movies we love comes from a lot of work that goes into perfecting the setting. Things would be pretty different if studios were on a tight time limit without much consideration to the quality. This website takes stills from famous multi million dollar movies and recreates them using the animation software Maya, but with a time line of only 30 minutes. The results, as you see, are formidable.