Known as Slvr Tetsuya, this 84 year-old grandfather in Japan has become a bit of an Instagram star after allowing his grandson to dress and pose him.
This Dick Tracy-like character is beautifully rendered in his overcoat, posing in a shadow, with a caramel flan hat, dripping sauce. It's a comical pairing, one that digital artist Cristian Girotto is skilled at.
The perfect-tech-startup-named Cangaroo was launched in Sweden, and will feature by-the-hour rental pogo sticks. Yes, pogo sticks.
In a clever little marketing ploy and nostalgia trip, IKEA recreates famous living rooms form TV shows, using their line of furniture. From The Simpson's to Friends to Stranger Things, the sets are familiar, though each of the chairs, couches, and lamps …
These tongue-in-cheek/food-in-mouth images by Ben Fearnley showcase emergencies, and how to remedy them, with some smartly placed foodstuffs.
In this delightful short, we see why the world's best mathematicians are hoarding sticks of this ultra-premium Japanese chalk. Touted as the Rolls Royce of chalk, Hagoromo supposedly writes and erases better than anything else in the world.
Combining animal faces with abstracted floorpans, Federico Babina has created a clever series he calls Planimals. It's an impressively large collection, from Bulls to Owls to Giraffe, Foxes, and Toucans.
A collection of the worst, most stupid and nonsensical stock photo work from around the web.
3D illustrator Aarón Martínez has a knack for the everyday, rendering ordinary scenes into playful and adorable vignettes. We love the absurdity and plasticky plumpness of his characters, and the humorous setups they're in.
In the style of classic still lifes, we see absurd happenings in this collection entitled Break/Fast. Indeed, breaking seems to be the main event, with an ample amount of smashing, sawing, and exploding happening. Really fun work, eat up.
Photographer and stylist Maria Svarbova has an enchanting series that showcases elegantly dressed ladies and synchronized swimmers in the desert, a juxtaposition that is as visually pleasing as it is anachronistic.
Brooklyn-based illustrator Abbey Lossing has a distinctive style and colors palette, feeling both nostalgic and very modern at the same time.
In a series of fun type lettering, we see ingredients elegantly spelled out using the actual product itself. "Honey" is glisteningly gold, while "Anchovies" is scrawled from the salty fish.
We've been there. Hilarious action shots by Kaija Straumanis.