This TARDIS console room from Doctor Who was built out of Lego by Mr. Xenomurphy. Details on the Lego console room are absolutely stunning, you can almost feel the time and attention to detail Xenomurphy spent in building this amazing model.
Artist Randy Man creates these stunning images with pencils and graphite, and sometimes, charcoal. The paintings are well detailed, and may well have been photographs. Randy says each of these pictures can take about five days to complete.
Put alone, Alexandre Orion‘s graffiti would look interesting, but it is only when it gets context that the work shows its true and impressive colors. Blending photography and street art, Orion gives life to his work. After painting the graffiti the artist stays waiting, camera at the ready, to capture the action at the right moment. Checkout the images to see the artist’s work.
Kansas City Public Library’s central branch parking garage speaks high volumes of the library itself. The facade is covered in gigantic “book spines” of popular classics like Lord of the Rings and Invisible Man. Each “book” measures approximately 25 feet by 9 feet and is made out of signboard mylar.
Quite like the union of war and peace, and love and quarrels, the “Til Death Do Us Part” ring can immediately transform into a weapon. Quite like a pair of brass knuckles in shape and construction, the ring is handcrafted from sterling silver and has zirconia crystals set into the rings. Quite an intriguing and interesting gift. Priced at ~$282.
Cats rule the internets. In fact, you’d be hard pressed to find something that can compete with a cute picture of a cat. What would make those cat pics even more interesting would probably be capturing the pics with a cat shaped camera. Aiming fairly and squarely at cat lovers, manufacturer Superheadz has come up with the cat-shaped Necono camera. It obviously isn’t the best at taking pics, but awwww… it’s so cute. Priced around $191, the camera should be available in May or June this year.
Take a Picture project by Toronto artists Brad Blucher and Kyle Clements shows a canvas that appears blank to the human eye. Whip out a digital camera though, and you’lll see the artwork clear as the day. The “magic” is due to the presence of wires and circuits in the canvas. These circuits emit infrared light that is invisible to the human eye, but can be seen by CCD in digital cameras.