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Artist Bribes Live Ants To Help Complete Her Illustrations

It’s definitely an interesting way to create art, but it sure requires a lot of patience!

Making art is not easy. You need to spend a lot of time and effort just to complete one masterpiece, which is why one artist decided to get some help.

Artists Iantha Naicker gets a little help in finishing her works from ants. Yes, you read that right. Fully knowing the fact that these tiny insects couldn’t create illustrations on their own, she decided to bribe them.

Naicker uses sugar to make intricate shapes and the ants follow the trail and complete her masterpiece. It’s quite a bold yet clever move to bribe the ants with the sweet treat, coaxing them to gather on her artwork in certain areas, and that’s what makes her work different.

From a lion’s mane to a rhino’s tusks, the insects scurry around the page, creating the missing animal elements — just like how Naicker planned it.

While her project appears to be light and fun, it is not as easy as it looks when you try to capture it on camera. In fact, Naicker makes multiple attempts just to take one picture.

She revealed:

“It gets tricky because they move around quickly and I have to record as fast as I can.”

Naicker is still learning so she read more about photography, HD, and observing ants from up close as they are busy with their own sweet lives.

Although we’re all busy watching the ants, Naicker’s illustrations are already amazing enough to check out all of her work. But these tiny crawlers certainly added some interesting details to her portraits.

It’s definitely an interesting way to create art, but it sure requires a lot of patience. Obviously, Naicker has a lot of patience to make these unique illustrations as her Instagram account is mostly about her impressive creations with live ants.

Watch the video here:

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Bike Chain Link Sculptures Perfectly Capture Human Emotions

It is a way of expressing the struggles of humans.


Art undoubtedly evokes emotions. A good art never leaves us cold. For some artists, they took it up a notch and created art pieces that perfectly mimic human emotions, even with the use of trivial materials, such as bicycle chains.

Prepare to be enthralled by the works of Korean artist Yung Deok Seo, who used chains linked together to create stirring masterpieces that vividly capture human’s emotions.

South Korean artist Yung Deok Seo specializes on the human body.


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Hilarious Fart Guide Is Must Read For Couples Who Share A Bed

Here’s hoping nobody has to use #7!

Living with a new partner can be truly exciting but it also has its downsides. For one, how would you deal with the need to pass gas while sharing a bed? An artist has hilariously illustrated a Fart Guide that every couple must read. Whether you are just starting a new relationship or already at the stage where you have an offspring, there is something here just for you.

Weng Chen is the artist behind The Adventures of Messy Cow comics and she knows what it's like to be faced with the dilemma of flatulence between couples. Chen has illustrated an awesome Fart Guide showing seven different ways to cut the cheese when you are sleeping in the same bed as your partner. She even listed the pros and cons of each method although we wouldn't recommend #7.

Get ready for the hilarious Fart Guide!


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Amazing Artist Uses Rubik’s Cubes to ‘Paint’ Celebrity Portraits

Now that’s what you call TALENT!

As if solving the Rubik's Cube wasn't challenging enough, one man from Melbourne, Australia decided to take his love of the iconic toy to a whole new level. Meet artist Giovanni Contardi, a guy who creates astounding portraits using - yes, you guessed it - Rubik's Cubes!

As you will see below, Hollywood celebrities are Giovanni's favorite subjects in his unique artworks. He's done several of these portraits, in fact, ranging from Marilyn Monroe and Maisie Williams (Game of Thrones), to iconic music icons Amy Winehouse and Dave Grohl of the Foo Fighters, among many others.

Instead of paintbrushes and canvases, the 24-year-old artist uses 700 to 730 cubes to 'paint' his portraits.


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