Shintaro OhataSeamlessly Blends Sculpture and Canvas to Create 3D Paintings
When first viewing the artwork of Shintaro Ohata up close it appears the scenes are made from simple oil paints, but take a step back and you’re in for a surprise. Each piece is actually a hybrid of painted canvas and sculpture that blend almost flawlessly in color and texture to create a single image.
A while ago I came to the conclusion that life has no meaning.
To support this we will be looking at all life, which are usually composed of one or many cells. In multi-cellular organisms the cells communicate using chemical reactions and in all cellular organisms the cells…
A Janitor Secretly Worked On This For 7 Years. No One Knew Til Now… And It’s Baffling Everyone.
Over 30 years ago, a man spent 7 years hand-drawing the most complex, unbelievable and probably unsolvable maze I’ve ever seen. His daughter recently posted the following photos on Twitter and, needless to say, the entire Internet is exploding with questions about her dad.
So who is the man behind it? A professor? A mathematician? A wizard? No, no, and no. The correct answer is… the university janitor.
The maze is 34 x 23.3-inches.
Twitter user Kya7y’s dad, who was a janitor at a university in Japan, spent more than 7 years working on this…
To this point, he has remained completely anonymous and wants no public recognition for his phenomenal work.
Art connoisseurs are going crazy over this, both for its artistic brilliance and its impossibility to solve. To think a university janitor was behind this shows that we should never judge anyone by their occupation or position in life. This is awesome work.
To date, no additional information has been shared about the maze or the man behind it. But it’s without a doubt one of the most humble, remarkable creations I’ve ever seen.
Extinct animals: Tasmanian tiger "The Thylacine [Tasmanian Tiger] is a strong candidate for cloning and other molecular science projects due to its recent demise and the existence of several well preserved specimens."