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This inspiration Queen of Hearts photo shoot is pure romance and drama Everything that Adrienne Gunde photographs turns out looking like pure magic, so we’ve come to expect great things from her. But when Adrienne shared this Alice in Wonderland-themed photo shoot with us, we were just blown away. The shoot was the result of a collaboration with Bunch Studio , a super creative Southern California floral studio, Zoie Events , and I Believe It’s Cake . and the result is an extravagantly gorgeous piece of art that’s sure to inspire creative brides everywhere. All of the bride’s beautiful attire was discovered at Shareen Vintage . The creative team used this poem for inspiration:
Using an art technique called trompe l'oeil (French for “deceives the eye”), pavement and mural artists can transform a neighborhood, turning commonplace buildings and sidewalk stretches into fanciful settings, such as an enormous, interactive bowl of wontons or a walkway-bisecting gorge. But, luckily for us, it's through a picture—taken at the right angle—that a trompe l'oeil artwork truly comes to life. Below, check out photos that capture some of the most mesmerizing temporary street art.
These stunning landscape images should belong in National Geographic magazine but they are actually models made using household items. Artist Matthew Albanese spends hours on his sculptures – whose materials include tile grouting, cinnamon and steel wool – and then brings them to life using clever photography. Some of his designs are less than 1m (3ft) long but the remarkable effect is gained by the angle of the camera.
Ok, so I’ve seen a lot of amazingly cute panda things, but this literally made me giddy when I saw it. I’ve never seen anything like it and I really want to try out the recipe. The original recipe is from an Asian website called Taro Taro (which features a photo gallery of user submitted panda bread!)
Last year, while scouting for a short film that never came to fruition, some friends and I talked our way inside an empty, run-down hospital in Boyle Heights. The short was supposed to take place in a hospital, but after a few minutes wandering the halls of Linda Vista — alone and decidedly creeped-out — it became obvious that there was no way the place would work. It had been closed for twenty years, and it showed: there was dirt caked in layers on walls and mysteriously wet floors; windows were broken and doors hung off their hinges; ceiling tiles had fallen victim to moisture and gravity, and rats had chewed through the walls.
OK, this one really belongs in the Skytopia 3D stereoscopic gallery , but I just couldn't resist.