Just Another Jello Brick in The Wall


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Brooklyn-based artists Lisa Hein and Robert Seng create jiggly walls made of Jello.

Bruise (pictured above) is the latest Jello wall built by the duo. It was assembled over three weeks using Jello and mortar mixed – cooked and assembled on site, with lower layers decaying early on in the process. All in all, it’s just another jello brick in the wall.

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[link, via Neatorama]

Creepy Portraits Created By Covering Models in Junk Food

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Artist James Ostrer recently created a series of grotesque portraits titled Wotsit all about – covering models with various forms of junk food.

Presented as a commentary on the dangerous methods of mass food production and our sugar obsession, Osterer takes advantage of the vibrant artificial colors of various junk foods and candies to create very bright and creepy portraits. See more of the project here.

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[link, via Junk Culture]

Anatomical Illustrations Created With Fruits and Vegetables

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For anyone looking for a new appreciation of the human form and produce… look no further than these works by illustrator Dan Cretu.

Taking inspiration from vintage anatomy illustrations, Cretu uses the texture and form of fruits and vegetables to create musculature.

The result may inspire the viewer to look at the human form a bit differently, or make you want a salad.

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[link, via designtaxi]

Fat & Furious Burger Makes Beautiful Quirky Burger Sculptures

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French designers Thomas and Quentin create art out of burgers. However, they’re not the high-end fancy-schmancy restaurant burgers that appear to be all the rage. The creative duo behind Fat & Furious Burger creates quirky photographs with a burger as the main subject.

Again, these are not your average burgers, as they’re usually transformed into other objects, or given some legs to become something like Crabzilla. Either way, Thomas and Quentin swear that, regardless of the methods and materials used, the burgers in their work remain edible.

That’s good, because we’re gonna need that sushi burger in our belly, pronto.

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[link, via Laughing Squid]

LEGO Stay Puft Marshmallow Man

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What did you do, Ray? Actually, the LEGO Stay Puft Marshmallow Man was created by toy brick-artist, Brent Waller.

Estimated at 1800 Pieces and 60 hours of build time, this Mr. Stay Puft will gladly step on any church in your LEGO town. However, he’s nothing that a few ghost-busting minifigs can’t handle.

If you’d like to help LEGO Stay Puft Marshmallow Man get mass-produced, you can vote for it here.

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[link, via Technabob]