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New Museum of Selfies to Open Soon in Los Angeles for $25 Per Ticket

We’ve reached the next level of human vanity.

As if we weren’t seeing too much selfies on social media already, news tells us that, yes, a museum exclusively dedicated for selfies will be opening pretty soon. Is this the biggest proof of human vanity, so far? Well, maybe!

According to reports, the said museum will showcase selfie-inspired art along with the history of selfies. Of course, there will also be designated areas for museum-goers who want to take their own selfies during their visit.

The Museum of Selfies is scheduled to open in Los Angeles this January 2018.

According to co-founders Tonny Honton and Tair Mamedov, they thought it would be a great idea to open such a museum since people love going to museums not only to look at art but to take photos of themselves as well.

In an interview, they said:

“The relationship between people and art has changed.

“Now people don’t want to just be a silent consumer, they want to be a part of the art.

“There are many more selfies with the Mona Lisa than actual Mona Lisas.”

There will be a lot in store for selfie lovers.

Honton added:

“We definitely want people to laugh or be surprised by the entire exhibit. So we have the visual humor where people walk up, and they engage with the space. And we’re hoping they laugh, or they’re surprised, or are amused, and that they can’t help but want to take a picture with it.”

Among those to be highlighted in the museum are iconic selfies, such as those from Selfie Queen Kim Kardashian.


Historic selfies will also be featured such as this one which shows the first known use of “selfie stick” taken way back in 1934.

Other attractions will include a Game of Thrones iron throne made of selfie sticks, reported The Sun. As for the ticket price? Visitors will have to spend $25 per head.

Meanwhile, those who want to follow Museum of Selfies can check them out over at Instagram.

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Japanese Artist Gives Life Into Rocks By Painting Adorable and Realistic Animals

They seemingly beg to be cuddled. Aww.

Akie Nakata is unlike any other artists in the world. She uses stones and turns them into paintings that feature adorable animals. Interestingly, her works are something that you can hold in the palm of your hand. She is definitely a unique one.

Born in Japan, Akie carefully chooses the natural shapes of each stone she comes across. For her, the best stones are the ones that can perfectly capture their own destined characters. Her love for collecting stones started when she was still a child.

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French Designer Sews Dresses With Out Of This World Designs

From book spines to illustrations, her designs are stealing the catwalk!

Remember the famous line, “dress to impress?” Well, this is very true in our everyday lives. We always make sure that we wear the nicest of dress or clothes. And although the reason could vary, the common denominator is that we want to “impress” someone. Apparently, a French designer is taking this idea to a whole new level.

Sylvie Facon sews dresses just like an ordinary designer does. But unlike any other, she settles with stuff that would steal any catwalk. And by stuff, we mean using book spines. Yes, that is right – she uses book spines to create dresses that you do not usually see on a regular basis. From spines of old texts to steampunk-inspired garment details, Sylvie is definitely not your ordinary designer.

Scroll down below to see her beautiful works. We assure you: Her dresses will blow you away.

For starters, here is a dress made from book spines.

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Stunning Images Show The Dramatic Change That Comes With High Tides and Low Tides

A fascinating contrast between two photos taken at the same vantage point but at different times.

Britain's foreshore can present scenic views, which when taken during different times of the day, are equally mesmerizing, thanks to a sort of "magic trick" brought about by tides. English photographer Michael Marten happens to capture photos of the British coastline in identical views taken during high tide and low tide.

The images, also captured about six or eighteen hours apart, are placed side by side and what you'll see is how dramatic the change can be with tides. Check out Marten's project below and be captivated by the two states of nature.

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