“Welcome to Cardboard Box Office – our homemade creations of some of your favorite movie scenes built from some of our favorite domestic junk.
The project began after finding that we had accumulated both a lot of cardboard boxes (due to moving to a new country) and a baby (due to giving birth). With our social lives drastically altered we decided to find a way to make some of those housebound weekends a little more fun.
The costumes, props, and sets in Cardboard Box Office are created entirely out of everyday household items, toys, cardboard, and three individuals slowly losing their sanity. Enjoy!”
The safe driving PSAs of New Zealand are the best in the world. See the above commercial, “Mistake”, plus four more brilliant spots in my latest post for VICE (story link).
#nice to watch. Honda ‘Hands’ celebrates the curiosity of Honda Engineers which has led to some of the most successful Honda innovations over the past 65 years.
Waiting by the phone may be one of the oldest clichés in telecom advertising, but Grey London manages to put an enjoyable twist on the idea with its new international Vodafone spot, “The Wait.”
What if…? Great brand film by Troika about the rapid changing entertainment media industry. Watch it!
Great idea - Mobilising the 12th man. No wonder it won 5 silvers and 2 bronze lions at Cannes!
Tunisia is a country still under restrictions of civil liberties, among them not being able to go and see your football team in the stadium. This mobile and experiential idea brought the masses (virtually) back into the football oval for one crucial match.
United Visual Artists: Speed of Light (London, 2010)
In April 2010, the installation took over all four storeys of the industrial art-space Bargehouse on the Thames riverside for a period of 10 days. Visitors were invited to immerse themselves in a massive labyrinth of laser sculptures, built on the idea of speed being light, and light being data.
Winner of the Creative Review Annual Award 2011 and listed Best in Book for the same Award.
Hot with the chance of a late storm by Glue Society
This teacher wore the same outfit for every picture day from 1973 to 2013, forty years.