What you see here is a cow sculpture by multimedia artists Paula Crown that explores the topic of name association with objects, or otherwise known as “branding” by modern muggles.
Watermelon is not just an edible, tropical/temperate region fruit. It was a handheld gaming console and unbeknownst to us, it was art too. What you see here is the Venom Watermelon Sculpture of the Marvel Comics antihero with part of his host exposed.
Have you seen a rope before? Of course, you have. But have you seen a rope this HUGE? How HUGE? Well, the ROPE here is 30 cm (12″) in diameter and 550 cm (18 feet) long, and weighing in at 3.2 kg per meter (total 17.6 kg or about 0.98 lbs per foot).
Life-size LEGO builds have been the go-to promo of choice for LEGO sets. We have seen a bunch. But more often than not, these life-size LEGO sculptures were created to promote premium LEGO sets such as the Lamborghini Sían FKP 37, for example.
Ochre Jelly’s submission to LEGO Ideas of Freddie Mercury may be a simple one, but somehow it managed to bring out the spirit of the flamboyant front man of British rock band, Queen. We certainly hope it get enough support to be considered as an official set.
Many people are into Star Wars. But someone who specifically have a thing for the notorious Jabba the Hut from the original Star Wars trilogy? That has to be very, very rare. Mighty Jabba (@mightyjabbascollection) is one such rare person.
LEGO has done it with Bugatti and McLaren, and now Italian supercar maker Lamborghini has joined the stable of life-sized LEGO supercars. And the car of choice? The Lamborghini Sían FKP 37, obviously, the Italian marque’s hybrid supercar that has gotten its own 1:8 scale LEGO Technic replica last year.
How much many money will you pay for nothing? Not a single cent, obviously. Apparently, though, someone has paid €15,000 (roughly about US$18,250) for a so-called invisible sculpture. The nothingness was the “work” of Italian artist Salvatore Garau called lo Sono or “I Am”. The “sculpture” is, ermm, nothing.
LEGO is having a blast with dishing out buildable helmets/head sculpts. Joining Star Wars and Marvel is DC Comics’ very own Batman. Well, only Bat’s cowl only, of course.
You have seen Godzilla model made entirely out of cardboard and you may have seen the 7-meter tall rice straw Gojira. Now meet 2-meter tall Godzilla made from discarded automobile tires.