Store Employee’s Epic Fail
WHL Linesman Slips on Ice at the Wrong Place
Now That’s a ‘Really Sweet Dog’!
Commercial Building Collapses Because of Heavy Snow on Roof
Best Living Scenery Ever
Special Effects in Black Swan
Peeling an Orange the Artistic Way
Duty Calls: Funny Call of Duty Parody
Blowing Bubbles at Strangers
One Rat Short: Awesome Animation
Cannon Shot Fail
10-Year-Old Boy Falls onto Subway Tracks
Another Funny News Blooper
Cute Dog Loves to Sled
Great Lego Metal Odyssey
Be Careful Where You Ski
Cute Hyperactive Cat
“Trust Me, I Swear I’ll Catch You!”
Most Epic Burger Ever Made
Russian People Should Never Live above First Floor
Dancing Alone to Pony Supercut
Live News Troll at His Best
Cute Deadly Sleepy Cat
British photographer Terry O’Neill who dreamt to become a jazz drummer moved to New York and later discovered his passion for photojournalism. In the 1960’s he started to take pictures of celebrities. His polite, relaxed and professional style quickly became very much in demand by famous people. He worked for Rolling Stone, Vogue, Look, Paris Match and Life. Inside this post, you’ll find some of Terry’s classic photos of celebrities.
Don’t cross Eric Jacqmain or he’ll vaporize you in a New York minute. The Indiana based teenager is the genius brain behind the R5800 solar “death ray”. Made up of 5,800 tiny mirror tiles covering an ordinary fiberglass satellite dish, this killer weapon is just 42 inches and generates enough power to melt steel, vaporize aluminum, boil concrete, turn dirt into lava and obliterate any organic material in an instant. The death ray is so good at vaporizing objects; it met its own demise in a shed fire it started. And now the budding inventor is back to the drawing board working on an even more powerful alternative. Perhaps whoever coined the term “weapons of mass destruction” was thinking about this kid.
All these photo portraits have one thing in common. They are part of the project “Echoism” that focuses on facial symmetry. The subjects were pictured front to carema. As a part of the study, they were asked not to express emotions. Then each photograph was split into a left and a right section with one side to be horizontally flipped, afterwards pictures were recombined to create two separate and symmetrical identities of the person.