What happens when a stream of water is exposed to an audio speaker producing a loud 24hz sine wave
5 Wikipedia Entries for When You’re Feeling Possibly Receptive to the Idea That Ghosts Might Exist
5 Wikipedia Articles for When You Want to Take Your “Walking Dead” Costume to The Next Level
5 Wikipedia Articles for When You Find Yourself Wondering About the Historical Accuracy of ‘Hocus Pocus’
5 Wikipedia Entries for When You Start to Wonder if Your Pet Knows Something You Don’t
5 Wikipedia Entries for When You’re a Complete Anglophile, Even on Halloween
5 Wikipedia Articles for When You Decide Your Little Cousin/Nephew/Sister Isn’t Appropriately Scared of Monsters, and You Need to Remedy That ASAP
5 Wikipedia Entries for When You Want Something Mystifying to Discuss on GChat All Day
5 Wikipedia Articles for When You Feel The Need to Brush Up on All Things “The Devil,” (As One Does From Time to Time)
5 Wikipedia Entries For When You Feel The Need to Prove That Women Can Be Heartless Murderers, Too
5 Wikipedia Articles For When You Find Yourself Scoffing at This List Because You’re Still Not Sufficiently Creeped Out
Harry Potter wedding
Holy shoot yes
Bees are nature’s 3D printer
Fucking bees are the best.
Fuck yes they are.
The Book Thief by Markus Zusak
Book sculpture by Rebecca Rupnow
Made entirely from pages of the book.
After spending months studying art and being inspired by my fellow students, i decided to animate the whole class’ figure studies into a series of animations. I found it really interesting looking at the different approaches we all took to our colour studies, yet how well they fit together as a whole.
Wait a second…so…let me get this straight. You put a model in the middle of some students, and had them do color studies of the model. Then you stitched all of the different paintings into moving GIFs showing the model from each of the students different perspective.
So…basically the same technique used to do this but with
But with paintings.
Fictitious Dishes, Famous Meals From Literature by Dinah Fried
For more than 100 years, nearly every time a ship ran aground off the coast of Cornwall, a man would arrive on the scene to document the wreckage.
That man, most likely, would have the surname of Gibson. The family tradition—documenting shipwrecks, obsessively and artistically—started with John, a fisherman-turned-professional-photographer, who learned about the new technology in Penzance in 1860. Gibson trained his two sons, Alexander and Herbert, as apprentice photographers. The Gibsons, armed with their cameras, soon made a habit of traipsing out to every accident in the area as it occurred, capturing haunting scenes in the process.
Read more. [Image: Gibsons of Scilly/Sotheby’s]
million dollar idea: instead of spending thousands of dollars on steady-cam equipment, filmmakers should just attach a camera to the head of a chicken and carry the chicken around as you film.
They actually did that.