Saturday, May 7, 2011

25 Amazing 3D Street Art illusions - Part 2

Street art is art, specifically visual art, developed in public spaces - that is, "in the streets". Bur 3D Street Art, often known as 3D chalk art is 2-dimensional artwork drawn on the street itself that gives you a 3-dimensional optical illusion from a certain perspective. It can be very breathtaking, realistic and at the same time captivating once you get the angle correct. And creating one is certainly through and challenging as you are creating a realistic 3d view out of a 2d painting. So, here we will show you a list of 25 stunning and creative 3D street art. Take a look...




























 Related Post:

Monkey cowboys ride dogs!


Special Classes for Women and Men... Funny


CLASSES FOR WOMEN:

Training courses are now available for women on the following subjects....


Topic 1. Silence, the Final Frontier:
Where No Woman Has Gone Before


Topic 2. The Undiscovered Side of Banking:
Making Deposits

Topic 3. Parties:
Going Without New Outfits

Topic 4. Bathroom Etiquette:
Men Need Space in the Bathroom Cabinet Too

Topic 5. Communication Skills I:
Tears - The Last Resort, not the First


Topic 6. Communication Skills II:
Getting What you Want Without Nagging

Topic 7. Driving a Car Safely:
A Skill You CAN Acquire


Topic 8. Telephone Skills:
How to Hang Up


Topic 9. Classic Footwear:
Wearing Shoes You Already Have


Topic 10. Oil and Petrol:
Your Car Needs Both


CLASSES FOR MEN:

ALL ARE WELCOME! OPEN TO MEN ONLY!

Note:
Due to the complexity and level of difficulty of their contents, each course will accept a maximum of eight participants each.

Topic 1. How to fill ice-cube trays.
Step by step with slide presentation.

Topic 2. Toilet paper rolls: do they grow on the holders?
Round-table discussion.


Topic 3. Differences between the laundry basket and the floor.
Pictures and explanatory graphics.

Topic 4. Learning how to find things, starting with looking in the right place

instead of turning the house upside down while screaming.
Open forum.

Topic 5. Health watch: bringing her flowers is not harmful to your health.
Graphics and audio tape.

Topic 6. Real men ask for directions when lost.
Real-life testimonials.

Topic 7. Is it genetically impossible to sit quietly as she parallel parks?
Driving simulation.


Topic 8. Learning to live: basic differences between mother and wife.
Online class and role playing.

Topic 9. How to be the ideal shopping companion.
Relaxation exercises, meditation and breathing techniques.

Topic 10. How to fight cerebral atrophy: remembering birthdays, anniversaries,
other important dates and calling when you're going to be late.
Cerebral shock therapy sessions.

New York Photos of the Week - April 22 to April 29

The view of Manhattan looking south through a tinted window Thursday afternoon as a thunderstorm made its way across the city. (Charles Menjivar)

A scene from a school bus crash in Queens Wednesday. (Ken Maldonado for The Wall Street Journal)

Vanessa Sterbenz, outside of St. Patrick's Cathedral, was one of thousands of people taking part in the Easter Parade on Fifth Avenue on Sunday. Ms. Sterbenz said she has been making her hats for 14 years. (Benjamin Norman for The Wall Street Journal)

Gianna Perlman jumps rope with help from her dad Robert Perlman at the Stuyvesant Town Oval in Manhattan. (Kevin Hagen for the Wall Street Journal)

Simon Doonan, Barneys window dresser and a New York commentator on style, fashion and culture, in his Manhattan home. (Nicholas Fevelo for The Wall Street Journal)

Amid a downpour, a crew in rain gear works on 'Echo' , a 44-foot-tall sculpture by Spanish artist Jaume Plensa. The piece is installed in Madison Square Park. (Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal)

At the Engine 304/Ladder 162 firehouse in Queens, firefighter Rich Cheek helps Matthew Snyder, 11 years old, on Take Our Children to Work Day Thursday. Snyder, along with three other boys who lost a parent in the 9/11 terrorist attacks, visited the firehouse. (Rob Bennett for The Wall Street Journal)

Fans of cheer at the sight of 'Glee' cast members, who came to New York City to film scenes for upcoming episodes of the TV show. ( Rob Bennett for The Wall Street Journal)

The Manhattan Bridge seen from a hole in the door of the abandoned Empire Stores building in Brooklyn's DUMBO neighborhood. The fate of the building, along with some other older structures nearby, is the subject of a dispute between local stakeholders and the city. (Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal)

Skaters took to the ice Sunday, the last day for Rockefeller Center's rink to open this season. (Benjamin Norman for the Wall Street Journal)

An auto accident involving an unmarked police cruiser at a South Williamsburg intersection Wednesday drew onlookers, including this youngster, who watched from a window above the intersection. Two officers and a passenger in another were taken to the hopsital. (Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal)

David Sosic (right) sits in a truck eating his lunch in Midtown Manhattan. (Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal)

Women in open toed shoes and flowers were sure signs that spring has finally arrived in Manhattan on Wednesday morning. (Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal)

Bartender, Theo Lieberman at the Lantern's Keep, a cocktail lounge in the lobby of the Iroquois Hotel. (Agaton Strom for The Wall Street Journal)

In the role of MacDuff, Brooklyn actor Paul Marino enacts a climactic scene from William Shakespeare's 'Macbeth' aboard an L train on Wednesday. (Mae Ryan for The Wall Street Journal)

The Korean BBQ fried rice, photographed at Ember Room located at 647 Ninth Avenue. (Ramsay de Give for The Wall Street Journal)

A stormy Thursday afternoon brought umbrella-busting gusts of wind to Jamaica Avenue in Queens Village. (Rob Bennett for The Wall Street Journal)

Bernie Goetz, who became a household name after shooting four young men in New York City in 1984, holds two young squirrels in Union Square Park. Goetz, who said the men had tried to rob him, was later convicted for illegal possession of a firearm. The incident sparked a national dialogue on American's perception of race and the legal limits of self defense. Goetz, now 63, has undertaken squirrel rescue as a cause. (Mae Ryan for The Wall Street Journal)