Blind and visually impaired individuals don’t get to experience some of the things that most people without any disability can, but it doesn’t mean they are not entitled to them. They are just like the rest of us who want to live and enjoy a normal life. After all, everyone is created equal and that includes the right to life, freedom and happiness.
Meanwhile, some of the world’s famous and classical works of art are recreated as 3D models in a project called “Unseen Art.”
Helsinki-based designer Marc Dillon drew his inspiration from 3D photos and ultrasound scans and made them to some exquisite visual art. Through 3D technology and IndieGoGo fundraiser, a crowdfunding campaign was recently launched with its mission to give blind and visually impaired people the opportunity to experience classical art like Da Vinci’s and Van Gogh’s. They also want to relive art and make it globally accessible for everyone to “touch” and “feel.”
“Imagine not knowing what Mona Lisa’s smile looks like, or Van Gogh’s sunflowers. Imagine you heard people talking about them and knew they existed, but could never experience them for yourself.”
“For the millions of people who are blind, that’s a reality.”
Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa is the first classical masterpiece that has been printed in 3D by Dillon.
“This is super exciting, a true game changer,” Riikka Hanninen who was born blind said when she experienced Mona Lisa for the first time.
The Unseen Art project uses 3D imaging and sand-based 3D-printing to create high-quality, scale models that can be displayed in museums.
“We learned that many visually impaired people are excited by and touched by art, and are happy to be able to create their own impressions of art,” Marc Dillon told Dazed.
The group aims to raise a total of $30,000 in order to create one platform for artists to submit work in 3D format..
and make every artwork readily available everywhere with a 3D printer.
Watch the Riikka’s awe-inspiring video below:
To find out more about this amazing project including ways to help, you may visit the Unseen Art website.
An amazing take on art and a helpful one at that too! What do you think? Share your thoughts in the comment box below.
Long Distance Couple Bridges 7,000-mile Gap With Lovely And Artsy Photo Series
These combined photos of long distance couple will hit you right in the feels.
They say the best way to love someone is by being "present" but is there really a perfect formula when it comes to love? I guess not. Presence doesn't necessarily mean being physically there but how two people choose to make their relationship work--with love, respect, trust and staying "connected" despite the miles or the absence of your significant other.
Long distance relationship is never easy--living in different time zones, being contented with chat or video calls and the constant thought of missing someone, but when you truly love, not even distance can come in between.
Art and love might make a great combination for this Korean couple who continue to defy distance in the name of love. New York-based Danbi Shin and partner Seok Li who is living in Seoul are both artists and it shows in their amazing photo series dubbed as "Half&Half" and hit us right in the feels.
How to Make Perfect Tiny Bow Ribbons with a Fork
All you need is a fork to make perfect tiny bow ribbons!
There are a lot of creative ways to use bow ribbons. We can use them as crafts for gifts, weddings, as holders for candles; we can even use them to decorate cakes. The possibilities are endless. However, if you don't have that creative touch, creating a perfect bow ribbon is just challenging. I know this for a fact since it takes me a lot of time to create one.
Thanks to Handimania, creating cute bow ribbons have become easy. Their video tutorial teaches us how to make tiny bow ribbons without having to worry if the sides are equal because using a fork will help you create a perfect one.
Yes, all you need is a fork! If you want to make a more complicated one that has different colors, you just need to get a fork with longer spokes.
Watch this Man Create a Beautiful Rangoli Pattern in Just a Matter of Minutes!
A beautiful, and easy-to-do design for the Diwali.
Rangoli is a unique, folk art from India. Otherwise known as Kolam or Muggu, it is an intricate and colourful design that the Hindus create on the floors of their living rooms, courtyards, or near the door to welcome their guests. Hindus draw bright Rangoli patterns, especially during the Diwali or Festival of Lights, which is the Hindu New Year celebrated either on October or on November. According to their beliefs, the patterns will entice the goddess of wealth, Lakshmi, to enter their homes.
Rangoli patterns can be square, circular, or rectangular, but they can combine all three in their designs.
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