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Justin Auciello

photo matchzimmerman:

nice piece of street work.

matchzimmerman:

nice piece of street work.

3 years ago

April 18, 2011
reblogged via matchzimmerman
 

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video

New York Farm City

3 years ago

April 17, 2011  

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photo justinrampage:

Ever wondered what really happened when you fell into the Super Mario Brothers pit? Artist Ryan Coleman has the answer and prints for sale at Etsy!
Related Rampage: Pac-Man Ghosts | Game Over, Loser (More)
The Pit by Ryan Coleman (Flickr) (Facebook) (Twitter)

Instant reblog. 

justinrampage:

Ever wondered what really happened when you fell into the Super Mario Brothers pit? Artist Ryan Coleman has the answer and prints for sale at Etsy!

Related Rampage: Pac-Man Ghosts | Game Over, Loser (More)

The Pit by Ryan Coleman (Flickr) (Facebook) (Twitter)

Instant reblog. 

3 years ago

April 11, 2011
reblogged via dpstyles
 

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video

The bullet-dodging scene from The Matrix, faithfully recreated in Lego.

4 years ago

November 25, 2009  

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link Adam Haslett on Barack Obama -- The Political Fictions Project

"Night Walk"

With three agents behind and three in front, he crossed Constitution Avenue and headed through the trees and onto the path beside the reflecting pool. It was nearly three in the morning now and the park was empty. It wasn’t a Chicago street in daylight with familiar faces to wave to, but it sufficed. The silence and the open air and the space to think in no deliberate fashion.

He’d gone a few hundred yards, attending to the breeze and sound of his shoes on the dirt, when he detected motion to his right and saw a figure in the shadows rising from a bench.

“Is that you?” the voice said.

The agents had swarmed the man already, one holding his hands aloft while two more checked him for weapons.

“Let’s keep moving, Mr. President,” the head of the detail said, taking his arm.

The interloper was a black man, light-skinned, in his late forties or fifties, dressed in a dark-green rain jacket and suit trousers. “I won’t hurt you,” he called out across the path.

“Mr. President— ”

“It’s okay,” he told the agent. “I’ve got it.”

“Hey, there,” he said, approaching the man, expecting his homelessness to become apparent. But as he got closer he couldn’t quite tell. The man was clean-shaven. He wore black horn-rimmed glasses beneath a high, narrow forehead. His clothes seemed to fit him well enough. The president reached his arm out and they shook hands at a careful distance. The man’s grip was firm. His other hand came up to rest gently across their joined palms, like a minister’s greeting.

“I was just thinking of you. And now here you are.”

4 years ago

November 25, 2009  

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photo The Shadow Knows, Lego Creative Ads

This advertisement asks you to imagine what these simple block formations mean. Using shadows, they tell us that it’s simply our imagination that makes these blocks come alive and, that through our experience, we can see anything through them. Did you notice that the background colors were chosen to signify the sea (blue) or land (green)? Or that the airplane is hovering while the other three blocks are set firmly on the ground? Advertising doesn’t get as simple (or as meaningful) as this.

The Shadow Knows, Lego Creative Ads

This advertisement asks you to imagine what these simple block formations mean. Using shadows, they tell us that it’s simply our imagination that makes these blocks come alive and, that through our experience, we can see anything through them. Did you notice that the background colors were chosen to signify the sea (blue) or land (green)? Or that the airplane is hovering while the other three blocks are set firmly on the ground? Advertising doesn’t get as simple (or as meaningful) as this.

4 years ago

November 23, 2009  

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video

The idea is based on a technique called tilt-shift, combined with time-lapse (developed by Keith Loutit). It makes reality appear as a miniature model moving with a stop-motion flow. The thought is to create a visually interesting expression that give the audience something out of the ordinary, while at the same time providing a good overview of events. We would shoot from a high angle using specially developed lenses with a short depth of field. The fact that the world appears to be miniature makes the viewer think ”is it for real or not”. It is hard to tear your eyes from the images, something that works well for our purpose.

A gigantic hand will appear in the middle of events helping the workers to get the house ready for summer. It will light the barbeque with a magnifying glass for example. The idea is to create a visually absurd situation using displacement of scale between the people in frame and the giant hand. It is meant to underline the contrast of small and big, where the hand symbolizes the consumers ability to effect the environment and in the extension his or her own environment. Through time-lapse we’ll reinforce the ”before and after” scenario as you’ll be able to see small changes appear quickly. The film will start in a winter worn backyard and in 30 seconds evolve to a wonderful summer barbeque.

4 years ago

November 17, 2009  

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photo cloudsandwaves:

(via loveyourchaos)

+++

4 years ago

October 21, 2009
reblogged via cloudsandwaves
 

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photo Montreal pothole art

4 years ago

October 19, 2009  

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photo deleteyourself:

Kitchen Island Made of 20,000 Lego Bricks

If only I could convince @grabella.

4 years ago

October 19, 2009
reblogged via deleteyourself
 

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