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When this mom went to check on her son, she definitely wasn't expecting to find what she did. Her son has quite the imagination when it comes to art, which is something she probably will never let him forget. In the meantime, we'll all get a good laugh out of it.
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When you think juggling, you're probably picturing a clown. Cue "Entry of the Gladiators" or some other generic circus music. But, this guy's no clown. He's more of a wizard. A juggling wizard.
How do you spark interest in a new television show in London? A huge, 7-foot-tall hedgehog should do the trick. The prickly attraction was unveiled on Clapham Common to coincide with Sir David Attenborough's new television show Natural Curiosities. The show will showcase natural history with storytelling to educate us about these extraordinary creatures.
Two of our viewers are quite the talented artists. Mady and Michael Polsky make very lifelike miniatures of houses. The projects are made by hand with clay, wood, and reclaimed materials. It is a pretty cool post-retirement project for the lovely couple.
If you have any interest in purchasing a miniature by Mady and Michael, you can email them at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Mr. Oz is a talented clay animation filmmaker. It turns out that his awesome work was appreciated by the folks at the Tell 'Em Steve-Dave! podcast and Clerks and Mallrats director Kevin Smith. The guys at the podcast helped Mr. Oz launch a Kickstarter campaign that has far exceeded expectations. The money will be used to produce a 60-minute movie based on the "Steve-Dave" podcast. You can check out Mr. Oz's latest pop culture take that features a showdown between Batman and his foes by clicking here.
Animals in slow motion are just so much cooler. In our first clip, we get a view of crocodiles eating in slow motion. It is almost like art as they dance in mid-air. In the second clip, a little dog named Kiwi has a tough time catching the ball. While this is shot in slow motion, it seems that the dog wishes that speed was a reality so that it could actually make an impressive grab.
Nemo Gould is a kinetic artist, who uses found pieces to bring his sculptures to life. He was recently commissioned to do a kinetic art piece for the Monterey Bay Aquarium for their upcoming exhibit "Tentacles: The Astounding Lives of Octopuses, Squid and Cuttlefishes." The exhibit will open in April. Can you figure out any of the instruments and objects used to create these cephalopods?
These videos showcase how artistic cephalopods can be both in the wild and in art. In the first clip, a group of scuba divers learned the hard way not to mess with an octopus while it's sleeping. We're sure they'll never look at ink the same way. In the second clip, we get a preview of the upcoming "Tentacles: The Astounding Lives of Octopuses, Squid and Cuttlefishes" exhibit at the Monterey Bay Aquarium. Nemo Gould is responsible for the kinetic art being featured at the aquarium.
The 2014 Chrome & Elegance calendar features some classy girls and some awesome cars. Photographer Roger Snider opted for models wearing dresses over bikinis in this year's edition. The calendar is filled with beautiful women and awesome trucks, but is done in a way that anyone can appreciate it. It is a bit of reprieve from the old school "swimsuit models with wrenches" calendars of the past.
This is Neels Castillon's masterpiece that features a trio of skateboaders as they make their way through Paris. Who knew that black and white skateboarding footage could make you want to head to France? It is basically a video tour of Paris through the eyes of the skateboarders, which is pretty unique. Click here for the RTM crew's take on this film.
This is what happens when a beach artist has a snow day. The artist, known as T.A.L.ENT., decided to sculpt a giant frozen dinner in his front yard, complete with two pieces of chicken, snow peas, carrots, and mashed potatoes. All that's missing is the fork. But, we're guessing he ran out of room for that.
A professor at the Rhode Island School of Design was so interested in bird patterns that he turned their movements into works of art. Dennis Hlynsky created the art by compiling hours of footage of various bird patterns. He hopes the art serves as a creative piece that allows for people to discuss their own narrative for the artwork.