The Twin Towers were enormous buildings and the attacks of 9/11 were of such magnitude that people were able to see the skyline change from neighboring states and camera-equipped satellites were even able to capture the aftermath from space.
We’re all guilty of hitting the snooze button and sleeping a little bit longer in the morning. But with this alarm clock, if you don’t wake up on time to defuse it, you’re in for an explosive surprise.
These licorice portraits look good enough to eat. Artist Jason Mercier is known for his celebrity mosaics made of candy, food, pills and make up and even celebrity’s own junk. For his latest project, called ‘Licorice Flix: Edible Movie Mosaics,’ he took scenes from some of his favorite movies and recreated them with pieces of black and red licorice in startling detail.
Our country would look pretty different if it weren’t for the defeat of General Frankenstein at Bunker Hill or Metallo the mechanical man’s passages in the Declaration of Independence. At least thats the way these events occur in artist Matthew Buchholz’s ‘Alternate Histories’ poster series.
What if, instead of being bitten by a radioactive spider that gave him superhuman abilities, Spiderman was just some regular powerless guy who dressed up in a red and blue costume with silly string cans? Of course, since he wouldn’t be able to fight crime, he would have to wreak havoc on the unassuming citizenry.
That might sound a bit too permanent, but that’s exactly what Jonathan Berg of Brooklyn got on his torso the day after the quake. Tattoo artist Joe Khay of Citizen Ink in Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn originally advertised the tattoo he designed as a joke on Facebook, but people actually ended up taking him up on the offer.
It’s not just a funny title — ‘The Worst Movie EVER’ might actually be the worst movie ever. After opening in one theater in Los Angeles, the movie grossed $11, making it the lowest grossing film of all time.
It’s bad enough having to swat away a single bug, but an entire swarm? If you’re anywhere near the Missouri River that’s just something you might have to contend with – these “bugnadoes” form in areas with high volumes of water, particularly after flooding has occurred.
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