「バス旅」最終回で長年の「あの疑問」が明らかになりファン驚き スタッフの宿泊事情も



SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10251616.html

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【画像】 ミヤネ屋に登場した英王室評論家が炎上 「メーガンが嫌いなだけ」「中立にできないなら評論家やめろ」



SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10363338.html

【動画】 どうしてこうなった・・ タクシーが歩道に乗り上げ街路樹をなぎ倒し横転 = 名古屋市



SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10363331.html




 で、この家の猫は飼い主女性の膨らんだお腹を見て、中に赤ちゃんがいることを察したようだ。おなかに近づくと猫なりのご挨拶をしているみたい。 続きを読む

SOURCE: https://karapaia.com/archives/52299931.html

全身黒タイツの変質者、越谷レイクタウンの女子トイレに出没情報で騒然 ⇒ 中身はやはり男との情報



SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10363171.html

New Naaan Bread Clocks Made from Real Bread Take Inspiration from Dali and a Japanese Pun

PAMPSHADE by Yukiko Morita (previously) is a brand of handmade goods that literally light up the life of bread lovers. The company’s name, a hybrid of “pan” (bread) and and “lampshade”, takes actual slices and loaves of bread, and after giving them an antimicrobial treatment, turns them into one-of-a-kind decorative lamps and clocks.

More: PAMPSHADE, Instagram h/t: grapee

Their latest creative bread release is inspired by the Surrealist artist Salvador Dali’s famous painting, The Persistence of Memory, and combines it with a Japanese pun for asking the time: melting naan bread clocks!

The Japanese pun, while perhaps known to be a bit corny, is well known. One way to ask “what time is it?” in Japanese is “今何時ですか?”(Ima nanji desu ka?), and in the context of being at perhaps an Indian restaurant or in the presence of naan, someone lacking shame in their sense of humor may make the wordplay quip of “今ナン時ですか?”(Ima naan ji desu ka?).

The result is an eye-catching timepiece that will be sure to impress art fans, Japanese bread jokesters, and of course, naan enthusiasts all at once!

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/03/new-naaan-bread-clocks-made-from-real-bread-take-inspiration-from-dali-and-a-japanese-pun/

【画像】 「ウマ娘」ハルウララの鬼畜な金策が話題に 「ハルウララの史実通りで心が痛む・・」



SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10363303.html

A 1960 Era Atlas E Missile Site that Has Been Converted Into a Self-Sufficient Home

Eighteen Acres enclosed with barbwire cattle fence

This property is a 1960 era Atlas E Missile Site that has been converted into a self-sufficient home. It has a total of approximately 29,352 square feet of enclosed area including above and below ground buildings, and is located on 18 acres. Its location two miles southwest of Kimball, Nebraska USA 69145 makes it remote, yet accessible.

This unique home provides over 5,000 square feet of underground, secure living space. The ceilings are 15′ and the walls are white with oak wood trimming. There is carpeting in the Living, Guest and Master Rooms. In addition, two joined mobile homes above the site provide an additional 1,748 square feet.

Unclear whether it’s still for sale…

More: Atlas E Missile Site Home Conversion h/t: messynessychic

Lockable 20 foot large pipe frame double gates 450 feet long by 100 feet wide

Lockable 16 foot wide chain link double gate

Quonsets (Two Buildings; 8000 Square Feet)

16,000 Gallon potable underground water tank. Water Filtration System with Building.

Joined Mobile Homes

The entrance to the home is through two heavy gauge steel doors that lead to the foyer. From the foyer, one tunnel leads to the work area and the other slowly descends into the earth for 100 feet to the living area.

Pantry and Entrance Area

Living Room


Library and Dining Room


Guest/General Purpose Room

Master Bedroom

Underground Patio Area

Waterfall with Mountain Scenery

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/03/a-1960-era-atlas-e-missile-site-that-has-been-converted-into-a-self-sufficient-home/

Lettering Artist Rafael Serra Creates Popular Logos in A Vintage Spirit

Pizza Hut, Spotify, Liddl… Inspired by advertising and marketing from the 70s, Portuguese type designer and lettering artist Rafael Serra imagined what modern brand logos would look like if they had been designed some decades ago. Playing with colors and typography, the artist offers a new version of these logos that we know very well today, and gives them a vintage and retro style.

More: Instagram, Behance h/t: fubiz

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/03/lettering-artist-rafael-serra-creates-popular-logos-in-a-vintage-spirit/

【画像】 5歳児餓死の赤堀容疑者、小学生の頃は保母さんに憧れる可愛い子でクラスの人気者だった

《私の将来の夢は、保母さんになることです。なられたらいいなーっと思っています。私は小さい子供と遊んだり、何かを教えたりするのが好きなので、保母さんになりたいと思いました》 小学校の卒業文集でこう綴っていたのは、赤堀恵美子容疑者(48)だ。

SOURCE: http://blog.livedoor.jp/gunbird/archives/10363288.html

1970 Lancia Stratos Zero: A Crazy Concept from The Wedge Era

Pininfarina and Bertone were two of Italy’s best recognized and most successful postwar coachbuilders. Both Milanese carrozzerie competed for commissions and they debuted outrageous concept cars to impress the public and to entice automakers into choosing one of them over the other. In 1970, at the Turin Auto Show, Bertone unveiled the Lancia Stratos HF, which soon became popularly known by its internal nickname: Zero.

h/t: fristartmuseum

To challenge Pininfarina, whose designs tended to be alluringly curvaceous, Bertone produced a very low, sharply chiseled coupe that appeared to have been carved out of a solid block of bronze. At only 33 inches high, it was arguably low enough to be driven right under a semitrailer. Design experts have commented that the Stratos HF Zero was a significant step between the 1968 Alfa Romeo Carabo and the production Lamborghini Countach.

Even after more than thirty years, the Stratos remains extremely futuristic looking. Nothing about it was conventional, save for the wheels in all four corners. The steering column could be moved forward to allow more room to enter the vehicle. Simultaneously, a hydraulic mechanism opened the wide Perspex windscreen, which served as the car’s single door. Occupants could see directly ahead and above—and little else.

The cost of building the Zero was reportedly forty million lire (about $450,000 in 1970). Nuccio Bertone drove the Stratos on public roads to Lancia’s offices, dazzling all who saw the impossibly low coupe, and marveling at it himself when he drove it under the closed entrance barriers at Lancia’s racing department.

The result of that meeting was the radical Lancia Stratos rally car. Although the production Lancia Stratos, with its midmounted Fiat/Ferrari V-6 engine, did not closely resemble the Zero, the edgy, all-wheel-drive race car would probably not have been built had it not been for the influence of the inimitable Zero.

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/03/1970-lancia-stratos-zero-a-crazy-concept-from-the-wedge-era/