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Look at this Little Thing!

All kinds of awesome miniature and tiny things to look at!
Jan 23 '14
daisyocarl:

1965 ROLLS ROYCE PHANTOM V MULLINER PARK WARD 
BEATLES JOHN LENNON
TRUESCALE 1/43 

daisyocarl:

1965 ROLLS ROYCE PHANTOM V MULLINER PARK WARD

BEATLES JOHN LENNON

TRUESCALE 1/43 

Jan 22 '14
vicdeleon:

Almost done with the gang. 1:120th scale!

vicdeleon:

Almost done with the gang. 1:120th scale!

Jan 21 '14

archiemcphee:

Sunnyvale, CA-based artist Hoang Tran (previously featured here) continues to create so many awesome pop culture-based crayon sculptures that we can’t help but share some more. Last time we featured crayon sculptures of Adventure Time characters. Today we’re treated to carved and painted pieces from Doctor Who, Spirited away, Star Wars, Hellboy, The Sandman, and sweet little BMO (who was still a work in progress last time).

Visit Hoang’s Tumblr site, Wax Nostalgic, to check out many more crayon sculptures. He also has some available for purchase via his Etsy shop, CarvedCrayons.

[via Design Fetish]

Jan 20 '14

cuteness-daily:

So I decided to look up “happy birthday hamsters” and now I regret nothing.

(Source: thecutestofthecute)

Jan 19 '14

newshoundmedia:

One of our favorite things: food art. This time in the form of miniature worlds. 

http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/gallery/2014/jan/15/miniature-world-food-art?CMP=fb_gu

Jan 18 '14

pallypie:

Some cakes I made late last evening. Including the strawberry cake ‘burgled’ by a small bear.

Jan 17 '14

sanukwanderlust:

Sorry, Mom, but playing with your food rocks. Especially if you do it with the imagination and exacting detail that French photographers Akiko Ida and Pierre Javelle have poured into their series MINIMIAM.

Commercial food photographers by day, in their spare time the pair specializes in winsome tableaux that use food to tell a story. Their typical method is to have tiny plastic figurines used in model railroading interact with various foodstuffs in creative ways — a suburban husband mowing the hairy surface of a kiwi fruit, for example, or Alpinists scaling a puffy pastry.

“This scale is really interesting as it allows you to work in the very small,” Javelle tells Wired. “The size of the figurines is perfect for creating surprising scenes with very ordinary elements.”

Jan 16 '14

daisyocarl:

The Simpsons™ House