There's nothing quite like going home after a tiring day and plunking down in your comfy bed. But sleeping in a bedroom with a pirate ship that leads to a crow's nest from a wooden rope bridge? Why that would be just arr'some!
As rapidly as our technology is advancing, it's not completely unrealistic to think that one day we'll be able to simply lay down onto a platform and have our DNA automatically cloned. Such a science fictional contraption is exactly what one British artist had in mind with his latest work.
Looking for a new piece of art to hang in your home? You can't really go wrong with this piece of vintage art that's been repurposed to feature a duck from Duck Hunt.
In 1910, a French illustrator named Villemard took a crack at predicting what the year 2000 would be like, and he came up with some wild, wild stuff.
You've gotta be brave to strap into the Auto Ink. It's an automatic tattoo machine that not only permanently draws on your body, but picks what it'll draw as well. When you start it up, it randomly chooses a religion and its corresponding symbol and then brands you with it.
Time does not treat paintings well. Old paint tends to become contaminated when exposed to the air for a long time, and it ends up fading the work to the point of being unrecognizable. But NASA looks to have figured out a way to bring these paintings back from the dead.
When the apocalypse comes having working survival gear will be just as important as striking the right intimidating look, which makes this handcrafted helmet just about perfect.
You've probably heard — or maybe you're even caught smack dab in the middle of it — but the northeast is getting hammered by some crazy snow. Hmm, lots of snow? I know a place like that. A place where rebel scum, AT-ATs and Sith Lords like to hang out.
With all of these fancy-schmancy 3D and holographic displays kicking around, sometimes it's good to remind ourselves that effective optical effects don't need a lot of technical muscle behind them. Just take a look at John Leung's "Magic Carp-pet," which uses just what looks like a slatted coffee table and a rug to achieve its effect.
Now this is art. It's the Metropolis II installation by Chris Burden at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, and it looks amazing.