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Husband Creates Awesome Dress for Wife Made from 12,000 Pieces of Lego

This is so cool! Who knew you can use Legos to make a stunning dress?


Hardcore Lego nerds are unbelievably creative. Just give them lots of bricks and ample amount of time and they can, almost always, build pretty much anything you tell them – even a Titanic ship!

Now a husband recently caught a lot of attention online after he made a dress and purse made from, you guessed it – Lego bricks.

Brian D’Agostine, also known as Dag’s Bricks in the Lego community, made the two creations using an astounding 12,000 pieces of Lego bricks.

According to a feature by PopSugar, D’Agostine “created the ‘Little Black Dress’ for Bricks Cascade, a yearly Lego convention and exposition.” During the said event, adult fans of Legos come together and showcase their creations.

Fellow Lego fans at the convention immediately noticed D’Agostine’s masterpiece and they immediately got curious.

The couple was constantly asked two things – was the dress actually made of Legos and was it comfortable to wear.

The verdict, of course, was that it was “relatively” comfortable, PopSugar further tells us.

Not to be outdone, D’Agostine also rocked Lego-made bow tie, belt, and glasses.

Needless to say, D’Agostine and his wife repeatedly got approached and asked by everyone to have photos taken with them. He shared:

“Many of the guys were reasonable enough to ask first before snapping photos or feeling the dress.”

So what’s the next move after the couple’s new-found popularity? Well, PopSugar tells us that for now, “the two don’t have any plans to show off the dress nationally”. It is, however, highly likely that the creations will “appear in a local shop and Lego store, but no other requests have been made.”

Girls, marry a nerd. You’ll surely end up having lotsa fun as you grow older together. Take it from this woman!


Filipino Pixel Artist Uses Duct Tape, Lipstick, and Even Blood To Create His Masterpieces

A fellow artist accused him of using a printer. So he took his craft to the next level and proved his critic wrong!

What do you do when someone ridicules your talent? Well, you take your craft to the next level and prove that damn person wrong! Take it from artist Kel Cruz who did exactly that when a fellow artist questioned and doubted his skill.

Kel, who hails from Quezon City in the Philippines, is now dubbed by many as a "pixel art wizard" because of how exceptionally good he is using the medium. Apparently though, it was a harsh comment that drove him to really polish his artistry into perfection.

Kel Cruz of Quezon City, Philippines is considered by many as a "pixel art wizard".

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30 Awesome Matching Shirt Ideas That Are Absolutely Fun and Brilliant

Damn, why didn’t I think of #1 and #7 first!

Aside from arts, music, and tattoos, do you know what else makes a great vehicle of self expression? Well, it’s gotta be t-shirts, of course!

Sure, wearing a shirt requires lesser effort compared with the others I mentioned above but the thing here is that they are undeniably effective in expressing your wit and creativity. And when you’re rocking matching shirts – and if you’re doing it right - the awesomeness level just goes entirely higher.

Case in point, these photos compiled by BoredPanda show us what it’s like to don cool matching shirts. If you’re planning to make shirts with your significant other, friend, or family members, you definitely want to check these out to get some ideas.

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Dying Aunt Tells Nephew About A $30 Million Secret Located ‘Under The Sewing Machine’

His aunt told him not to forget to look under the sewing machine.

Carl Sabatino has always noticed a painting in his aunt’s home when he was a child. He used to call the artwork “the woman in the fuzzy hat” and later on his aunt would give it to him before she died. Now, Sabatino learned that the painting could cost about $30 million.

Before Sabatino’s aunt, Jenny Verastro, passed away, she shared her secret with him. She told her nephew to “look under the sewing machine.” Sabatino did as told and found a 1950s artwork wrapped in newspaper.

Carl didn’t give much thought to the painting that he’d seen all his life as a kid, but what caught his attention was the signature located in the upper left corner of the painted canvas.

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