I am always obsessed with ancient eastern culture, China, Japan, Korean…..and today, I will present you with 15 beautiful photos of some traditional Chinese culture, which were shared by my Chinese friends. For some of them, I have no idea what they are and what they are used for… Just like the antique style looking and historical feeling.
I have one of this… It is a personal stamp… carved on stone, jade…really beautiful
Bus stop is always a hot place for advertising. Basically, when you are waiting for bus… you have nothing to do… so you look around, even read every words on those advertisement to kill times. Today, we will present you with 19 Creative and Unusual Bus Stop Advertisements collected from the world. And I do hope I can see more and more those kinds of Bus Stop Advertisements around my life… then I won’t get bored when I am waiting for bus.
Real Hip Hop Bus Stop Advertisement
Hasbro Cluedo: Bus stop killer from DDB, Italy
Headline: How does it feel to be involved in a crime?
At the bus stop, there will be posters covered by a shower curtain. Opening the shower curtain will reveal a classic assassin with a knife, ready to kill.
When I first saw the picture, I scratched my head and thought “what the hell is that? A new type of balloon?” Then I found out those sculptures are actually made by by sticking bits of tape together in a “free-form” style or by wrapping them around objects which are then removed from the piece. Other some other materials, such as as wire, cardboard and paint, can be used to support or enhance it.
Honestly, I am really interested how those artists work with the sticky tapes and turned it into life-size sculptures. That is just amazing!
Gone Fishing, a tape artwork by artist Lyndsey P
Who doesn’t love Jell-O? But did you ever see the whole city made out of Jell-O. Liz Hickok made those incredible (and must be delicious) projects which depict various landscapes in Jell-O, such as San Francisco, The White House, Wilmington, Scottsdale and North Adams.
Basically, Liz made the landscapes by constructing scale models of the architectural elements which she used to make molds. Then she casted the buildings in Jell-O. Similar to making a movie set, Liz added backdrops, which she often paint, and elements such as mountains or trees, and then Liz dramatically light the scenes from the back or underneath.
San Francisco in Jell-O