Two coworkers - Francesco Fragomeni and Chris Limbrick at Squarespace’s office in NYC - decided to fight boredom by recreating famous classical paintings using only office supplies and photo manipulations done on their smart phones.
Meet Blade, one of the luckiest tortoises ever. He got the priceless gift of a custom-made LEGO wheelchair, which a vet in Germany attached to his belly to help him move around. The little guy's limbs were weakened by a growth disorder, so he couldn’t hold his own weight up anymore.
Finding a vintage car is a huge deal for a car collector or historian, so finding 60 of them might make one get a heart attack. Such a unique vintage car collection was just discovered in a farm garage in the west of France.
A team of filmmakers and stylists at Cut Video challenged themselves to explore women’s beauty trends throughout the past century in one time-lapse video.
Filmmaker Danny Cooke has an opportunity to visit Pripyat, Chernobyl, earlier this year while working with CBS News to capture footage for a 60 Minutes Segment. He used the drone to capture the bone-chilling aerial view of the ghost town, left to be overtaken by nature after the nuclear disaster in 1986.
Going to the cinema to see the newest movie always has its pros and cons, the latter usually concerning problems with other moviegoers. As these vintage slides from 1912 by John D. Scott and Edward Van Altena show, movie etiquette seems to have always been a problem.
Instructables user Hellovillain shows you how to give your comfy but boring-looking blank sweater a second life by turning its front into an interactive smiling cat face.
On October 25th, extravagant and stylish men from around the world gathered in Portland, Oregon for the 2014 Just For Men World Beard and Moustache Championship. Roughly 300 people entered the championships, where the best contestants reaped their laurels in 18 categories with three prizes in each.
An innovative Swiss company called Algordanza created a unique way for us to remember and honor those who have passed. They use cremated human remains to create a diamond that will last forever.
Most actors are chosen for biographical roles because of their close resemblance to the historical figure that's being portrayed, but there's so much more to these pictures than that. From the casting director to the makeup team, many people work together to create biopic roles that are as true-to-life as can be.