What you about to see is not the origami you and I have perceived. That’s right. The paper sculpture of a samurai warrior you see here is an origami art by Finnish artist Juho Könkkölä.
Since face mask will be the new normal, it is worth exploring different mask designs that will make us less “distance,” so to speak. Protect Your Face is one such mask design exploration.
Mention the name Jason Freeny, anatomical cutaway figures are probably the first things to pop up in most people’s mind. But in reality, Freeny is more than a cutaway figures person. He’s a sculptor too, creates other characters that does not have their innards semi exposed.
I am sure you have seen the Hokusai’s The Great Wave of Kanagawa woodblock print image many times over. This one of Japan’s most iconic images have been immortalized in LEGO bricks by Japan’s only Certified Professional LEGO Builder, Jumpei Mitsui.
If I told you there’s a book of cheese, you probably expect it to contain texts and images of cheese, and possibly recipes for cheese-based snacks and dishes. Well, not with this book by Ben Denzer.
These are too good. It would be criminal not to share it with you guys. Even though this post will be a crime to SEO because the lack of words (i.e. thin content). But what the hell… here goes…
What you see here is a life-size LEGO model of The Child aka Baby Yoda from Disney+’s The Mandalorian. It is the latest to join LEGO’s growing list of life-size pop culture icon sculptures that include evergreen characters like Mickey Mouse to Han Solo in Carbonite to life-size replica of the McLaren Senna supercar – […]
During the lockdown, LEGO asked children around the world to let their imagination run wild using LEGO elements. The creations of over 430 children from 30 countries were selected and incorporated into this giant 4-meter (13-foot) wide LEGO globe installation, as part of the Rebuild the World campaign. The result is absolutely amazing.
Tokyo-based 1/6 figure collector and artist ジェノ (@jeno_figure) has created a Hyperrealistic Toy Story’s Wood Figure. It looks really, well, realistic and that’s what make it all that unsettling looking at it.
Cloud is one of the many nature’s phenomena and one that we can’t touch, let alone sit on it. No, wait. Actually, you know what? As it turns out, you can not only shove your head in a cloud, you can actually sit on a cloud, or at least Okinawa-based designer Shota Urasaki can.