Glasgow-based restauranteur Domenico Crolla has made detailed portraits of celebrities, including Anna Wintour, Tom Ford, Rihanna and Marylin Monroe. Crolla uses mainly just cheese and tomato sauce to make the realistic images.
Food Huggers designed by Adrienne Mcnicholas and Michelle Ivankovic provides a new way of preserving the freshness of leftover produce with a tight seal. The Food Huggers keeps the cut frits and vegetables fresh by recreating the protective seal of the foods' natural skin. Available online.
These three upside down mugs (entitles Muglexia) by Henry Franks, the winner of the New Designer of the Year Award, illustrate inversion and as a result are more stable and more balanced in the hand because the handle position being (upside down and) lower down than normal. This gives a more comfortable pour when drinking due to where the centre of gravity is. They are also more stable in general and less likely to be knocked over. The inverted shape also keeps tea and coffee hotter for longer.
Bryce Canyon is one of the most beautiful National Parks in the US and I had the pleasure to shoot time-lapse there in April and May 2013. Bryce is not really a canyon but a collection of giant natural amphitheaters. Bryce Canyon is distinctive due to geological structures called hoodoos, formed by frost weathering and stream erosion of the river and lake bed sedimentary rocks.
If you're in East London anytime before August 4, 2013, you can climb these walls without fear of falling. It's an optical illusion created by Argentinian artist Leandro Erlich called Dalston House. The "house" is on the ground, with a giant mirror looming over it at an angle. The work was commissioned by the Barbican in London.