Posts tagged amazing

Sea of Cherry Blossom Petals in Hiosaki, Aormori, Japan. 
Taken by Twitter user WizardsTools

Sea of Cherry Blossom Petals in Hiosaki, Aormori, Japan. 

Taken by Twitter user WizardsTools

Paper birds by Diana Beltran Herrera.

[via Flickr]

Amazing Wall of 12,000 Colored Pencils: Colourspace


Artist Ken To uses copper wire to create these awesome miniature bonsai trees. "Bonsai is a reflective art, but you could almost see yourself in the delicately wrapped copper wire that Ken uses to construct his miniature bonsai sculptures, which are available to purchase at his rondei.”

Check out many more of Ken’s amazing little trees via his deviantART gallery and, when available, on ebay.

[via ianbrooks]

It’s Arboreal Awesomeness Day on Geyser of Awesome!

Jump-roping dog does the double dutch! I don’t even know how to double dutch! Watch Geronimo the double dutch master bounce around in the video after the break. 


The Swarovski Crystal World

The Swarovski Crystal World is a museum of crystals in Austria.  Built half underground with an entrance right below a grass covered head with crystal glowing eyes that looks like something that came out of Doctor Evil’s Lair from Austin Powers.  

"Originally devised as a gift to employees, collectors, customers and partners in honour of the 100th anniversary of the founding of Swarovski in 1995, Swarovski Crystal Worlds, conceived by André Heller have become a place where people from different backgrounds take pleasure in their astonishment that is as multi-faceted, spontaneous and unadulterated as crystal itself."


Etch-A-Sketch Art

Etch-A-Sketch Art by George Vlosich III. If you’ve ever played with an etch-a-sketch you would know that the line that is used to create these images are continuous and one mistake can force the etch-a-sketch user to start from the beginning.  This long, but fruitful process takes Vlosich an average of around 70-80 hours per piece. 

Won Park – The Master of Origami

Won Park is the master of origami. Trust me and click to see more after the break.