"I love macro photography, I spend a lot of time at it. The different shapes of insects’ eyes fascinates me. These bugs are bling and it must be so important to them to show bright and colourful markings; they might be small but they have a big impact. I want to show the world the amazing insects unnoticed to the naked eye."
Visit Ireneusz Irass Waledzik’s 500px page to check out lots more of his marvelous macro photography.
Photographed by Dominique Green
Materials: Ash wood and felt
Created from the scrap wood of the Pragma project, hence its current name AGMA. Waste wood pieces are simply glued onto the felt, available in four colors, red / blue / green / gray and two sizes.
Combinable and stackable to meet all your sizes of dishes and take up less space in storage.
Storyboard artist and scribbler Marty Cooper uses sharpies and white out to draw mischievous cartoon characters on transparent film, which enables him to pose and photograph them interacting with the real world in all sorts of unexpected ways. By playing with perspective Cooper’s drawings sometimes appear to be both giant - like the polar bear scratching his back on the Transamerica Pyramid in San Francisco - and tiny - like an anthropomorphic banana hitching a ride on a llama.
[via Design Taxi]
When October Jones rides the train he amuses himself by privately selecting fellow passengers, determining what fictional character best matches their clothing and posture, and then drawing new heads for them on Post-it notes. He photographs his impromptu commuter makeovers and shares then on his Twitter feed, which might look familiar to you if you’re a fan of one of this other awesome projects, Texts from Dog.
Follow October Jones on twitter for more delightful sticky note traveler transformations.
If it weren’t for the color pencils placed beside these incredible drawings, it would be all too easy to assume you were looking at macro photos. These awesome hyperrealistic eyes are the work of Texas-based graffiti artist and illustrator Redosking. The longer we look at them, the more we have to refer back to the color pencils to remind ourselves that they really are flat illustrations.