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Plastinated human corpses posed to look like poker players stand on display at the Body Worlds exhibition on April 27, 2011 in Berlin, Germany. The exhibition, which features human and animal corpses plastinated by Gunther von Hagens, focuses on the role of the heart. It will be open to the public at the Postbahnhof from April 27 to August 14. (Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
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27 Apr 2011 08:15:00
Cologne Zoo

Visitors look at a plastinated gorilla on the opening day at the Body World Animals exhibition at the Cologne Zoo on April 15, 2011 in Cologne, Germany. The exhibition is by Gunther von Hagens, who uses a special process to preserve real bodies, whether animal or human, in order to display the inner organs, muscles and other physical elements. The exhibition will be open to the public until September 30.
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15 Apr 2011 17:16:00


A visitor views a human body specimen during the “Human Body's Wonder Scientific Travelling Exhibition” at the Haikou Gymnasium April 30, 2006 in Haikou of Hainan Province, China. The exhibition displays 13 complete real human body specimens and about 300 pieces of small samples, such as organs, skin, etc with the purpose to promote science and help people know more about their bodies. (Photo by China Photos/Getty Images)
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18 Jun 2011 10:51:00


Indian ivory furniture legs in the shape of a goddess from the first century AD are displayed in the 'Afghanistan Crossroads of the Ancient World' exhibition at The British Museum on March 1, 2011 in London, England. Displaying treasures that were in great danger during the years of civil war and Taliban rule, these surviving artifacts reveal Afghanistan's ancient culture, its fragility and its remarkable place in world history. The exhibition opens to the public on March 3 and runs until July 3, 2011. (Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images). LONDON, ENGLAND – MARCH 01
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07 Mar 2011 14:39:00
A French soldier stands near a military combat command vehicle on display at The Defence and Security Exhibition

A French soldier stands near a military combat command vehicle on display at The Defence and Security Exhibition on September 13, 2011 in London, England. ExCeL London is hosting the exhibition with hundreds of manufacturers from all over the world displaying their hardware. (Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images)
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15 Sep 2011 11:24:00
“Bamboo Mist”. (Photo by John Poppleton/Caters News)

A bodypainter uses UV paint to create electrifying masterpieces of stunning landscapes on models. John Poppletons vibrant Bodyscapes feature bright savannahs, lightning storms and vivid galaxies leaping from the bodies of his subjects. The artist, who lives in Wellsville in Utah, USA, uses a black light on his paintings to make them look as close to real life as possible. He predominantly uses female models and often paints across their backs to give him the largest surface area to work with. Here: “Bamboo Mist”. (Photo by John Poppleton/Caters News)
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17 Jul 2015 13:56:00
People look at the paintings depicting Russian president Vladimir Putin dressed as Father Frost, Russian equivalent of Santa Claus, at the “SUPERPUTIN” exhibition at UMAM museum in Moscow, Russia on December 6, 2017. (Photo by Maxim Shemetov/Reuters)

People look at the paintings depicting Russian president Vladimir Putin dressed as Father Frost, Russian equivalent of Santa Claus, at the “SUPERPUTIN” exhibition at UMAM museum in Moscow, Russia on December 6, 2017. (Photo by Maxim Shemetov/Reuters)
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07 Dec 2017 07:37:00
This is the stunning body of work by a talented painter – who transforms humans into amazing animals. From alligators to foxes and even owls, artist Shannon Holt, 39, paints every little detail on models to turn them into wildlife. The incredible paintings, which take anywhere between six to 12.5 hours to complete, are part of her Florida Wildlife Series. (Photo by Ryder Gledhill/Shannon Holt/Caters News)

This is the stunning body of work by a talented painter – who transforms humans into amazing animals. From alligators to foxes and even owls, artist Shannon Holt, 39, paints every little detail on models to turn them into wildlife. The incredible paintings, which take anywhere between six to 12.5 hours to complete, are part of her Florida Wildlife Series. Shannon, from DeLand, Florida, previously worked on different surfaces such as glass, metals and wood. But the animal advocate decided to experiment with human canvasses and incorporate animals in her work. Here: Red Fox. (Photo by Ryder Gledhill/Shannon Holt/Caters News)
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16 Dec 2014 12:13:00