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Classic Car Owners In Jordan For The «2011 Jordan Classic»

Classic car owners taking part in the “2011 Jordan Classic” arrive at the ancient Roman city of Jerash on October 31, 2011 in Jerash, Jordan. The 2011 Jordan Classic takes in world famous sites such as the Dead Sea and Petra. (Photo by Salah Malkawi/ Getty Images)
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01 Nov 2011 11:00:00
Competitors in the Pro Bikini division pose during the Arnold Classic Australia at The Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre on March 14, 2015 in Melbourne, Australia. (Photo by Robert Cianflone/Getty Images)

Competitors in the Pro Bikini division pose during the Arnold Classic Australia at The Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre on March 14, 2015 in Melbourne, Australia. (Photo by Robert Cianflone/Getty Images)
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18 Mar 2015 11:12:00
In this photo provided by Rolex, jury members inspect a 1933 Duesenberg SJ Brunn Riviera Convertible Sedan owned by John D. Groendyke at the Rolex Monterey Motorsports Reunion during Monterey’s Classic Car Week, Sunday, August 17, 2014, in Carmel, Calif. (Photo by Tom O’Neal/AP Photo/Rolex)

In this photo provided by Rolex, jury members inspect a 1933 Duesenberg SJ Brunn Riviera Convertible Sedan owned by John D. Groendyke at the Rolex Monterey Motorsports Reunion during Monterey’s Classic Car Week, Sunday, August 17, 2014, in Carmel, Calif. (Photo by Tom O’Neal/AP Photo/Rolex)
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20 Aug 2014 09:59:00
Things Cut in Half

HalfPics is a Twitter feed pointing to things cut in half like a bowl of ramen, a Mini Cooper, and toothpaste. Their tagline: “Ever wonder what stuff looks like when it’s cut in half?” Yes. We previously posted about “Cut Food,” a photo series of foods cut neatly in half by food photographer Beth Galton and food stylist Charlotte Omnès.

See also:Things Cut in Half Part1
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09 Sep 2013 10:05:00
Cut Books By Yusuke Oono

Japanese artist and architect Yusuke Oono brings fairy-tale books to a new level with his striking series of 360°-cut books..
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27 Sep 2015 12:26:00
Foods Cut Into Cubes by Lernert & Sander

Dutch artists Lernert and Sander cut raw food into 98 perfect 2.5 x 2.5 x 2.5 cm cubes, creating a tantalizing geometric display. This viral photo was commissioned by Dutch newspaper de Volkskrant for their their food-themed documentary photography special.
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18 May 2015 11:14:00
An artist has given classic paintings new hope – by adding Star Wars elements into the famous works. David Hamilton, 50, put his unique twist on paintings by the likes of Monet, Munch, Rembrandt and Van Gogh. The creative artist, from Livingston, Scotland, came up with the idea while flicking through a book of classic paintings. (Photo by Dave Hamilton/Caters News)

An artist has given classic paintings new hope – by adding Star Wars elements into the famous works. David Hamilton, 50, put his unique twist on paintings by the likes of Monet, Munch, Rembrandt and Van Gogh. The creative artist, from Livingston, Scotland, came up with the idea while flicking through a book of classic paintings. As a Star Wars fanatic he thought to himself how funny it would be funny to see a Stormtrooper incorporated into one of the works. Here: Rembrandt, The Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Nicolaes Tulp. (Photo by Dave Hamilton/Caters News)
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11 Feb 2015 13:18:00
Trees grow through the windshield of a 1937 Chrysler Imperial as it sits at Old Car City, the world's largest known classic car junkyard Thursday, July 16, 2015, in White, Ga. Many of the cars have never moved in over 30 years and in some cases, trees now grow through them, even lifting some off the ground. (Photo by David Goldman/AP Photo)

Trees grow through the windshield of a 1937 Chrysler Imperial as it sits at Old Car City, the world's largest known classic car junkyard Thursday, July 16, 2015, in White, Ga. Over 4,000 classic cars decorate 32 acres of forest which have been turned into a junkyard museum by owner Walter Dean Lewis. The two grew up playing in the cars on the lot which started as a general store selling auto parts in 1931 by Lewis' parents. Lewis stopped selling parts about six years ago when he realized he could sustain the business more as a museum, charging $15 for visitors just looking, and $25 for photographers. Many of the cars have never moved in over 30 years and in some cases, trees now grow through them, even lifting some off the ground. (Photo by David Goldman/AP Photo)
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17 Jul 2015 13:14:00