Creative Links of the Week #25

Now that the holidays are all over, we’re back to another basic edition of Creative Links of the Week. That means we’re rounding up the best, most inspiring links from around the web this week and we’re sharing with you our top five most viewed and appreciated posts from My Modern Met. Of course, let’s start it all off with some sick street art (as seen above). Now enjoy!

Around the Web:

Love this mash-up of Batman x Dr. Seuss.

It’s like pixel art on your wall.

Motivational temporary tattoos.

Big photography news: Nikon announces their new flagship DSLR, the D4.

Move over Coke, time to create our own soda.

I think I need some Disco Dust.

Big fan of Malcolm Gladwell’s books.

How I’d love to sleep in the TreeHotel.

Seed faces are creepy yet cool.

A typewriter for cocktails? Crazy.

Tableware that will make you do a double-take.

Fun DIY project using a vintage suitcase.

Like the mushroom looking lamp.

Some fun Marvel and DC geek art.

You can’t help but smile after seeing a paper city Paris.

Best of My Modern Met:

Incredibly, he only used packaging tape and a scalpel.

This book sculpture is beautiful!

Now that’s some haunting photography.

Seasonally changing outdoor art.

How do you stay creative?

First image found via [The CoolHunter]

January 18, 2017

Mom and Son Create Public Pantry to Share Groceries With Neighbors in Need

For years now, free little libraries have been popping up on front lawns across the country, promoting literacy and bringing communities together through a unique book sharing system. One Wichita woman, Maggie Ballard, has taken the colorful concept a step further by replacing the books with things like food, toiletries, and other necessities. Referred to as a Blessings Box, the pop-up repository invites members of the community to “take a blessing when you need one, leave [a] blessing when you can.

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January 18, 2017

31 Artists Who Transform Ordinary Paper Into Astonishing Works of Art

Paper is one of the great artistic chameleons. This easily accessible material that’s used in crafting incredible, gallery-worthy works of art is the same that contains crude sketchbook doodles never meant to see the light of day. It’s this fascinating dichotomy that entices creatives to experiment and use paper art as the centerpiece of their work. Depending on technique, paper can look wildly different.

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