The soothing ‘Volcano Light’ has a calming effect and is inspired by a volcano erupting with light. It lights up when a suitably sized glass bottle or glass cup is placed on the crater creating a warm ambiance. This elegant design can be used as a night light or for mood lighting and can also make a great gift.
Get your word game on with this ceramic mug topped with a crossword puzzle graphic! Includes a handy pencil for your convenience. Buy here.
“This little doggie won’t let his cone of shame bring him down. No way, no howl! Simply push in the puppy’s tail on our Cone of Shame LED Keychain and his eyes illuminate. The term “pet lampshade” suddenly becomes quite appropriate. Let this fellow brighten your darkest moments and it’ll provide you with the unconditional illumination that only a key chain flashlight, shaped like a dog, wearing a cone of shame… can. Great for finding the house key late at night!”
” A self-adhesive Koala shaped cable holder hugs your cables to keep them in place. And while it’s mainly made for cables, it can hold many accessories like keys, glasses, pens and even toothbrushes.” Link here.
‘Come face to face with nature over dinner with Wild Dining Plates.’
Bring the jungle inside with these colourful plant pots. Simply place the plant in the animal’s back and watch it grow. Buy them here.
Check out this Hannibal Lecter handbag by Ukrainian designer Bob Basset, ‘modeled after the cinematic serial killer’s ominous face mask in The Silence of the Lambs.’Link here.
Before you send that page to the recycling bin, why not have a little fun with it? Crumple your notes into a ball and score a goal, serve an ace, or shoot a hole in one. With Fred’s Play More pad the back of each page is printed like a sports ball. There are 48 pages with eight different styles, so no matter what your game you can turn your goofs into glory. Waste less, work less, Play More! Each pad is shrink-wrapped. Buy here.
Justine Khamara lives and works in Melbourne, Australia. In 2003 she graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Art (Honours) from the Victorian College of the Arts. Khamara’s practice to date has sought to disrupt photography’s smooth, two-dimensional surfaces by building sculptures and collages entirely out of photographs. A flat image, usually figurative, is transformed either by slicing directly into the photographic skin and pulling features into three dimensional form, or by taking multiple shots of a single subject which are then collaged. Often evoking biological processes of replication while also engaging with notions of self-representaiton in an era of instant, endlessly generative (re)productions technologies, her work is best understood as a deeply psychological response to contemporary notions of being (in the existentialist sense). (via Arc One)