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Mighty Optical Illusions

Tunnel Graffiti Optical Illusion in Montreal Moillusions.com

I’m always a little in awe when I see amazing graffiti murals. They just take so much time and talent that I can’t help but stop and stare most of the time, whether it’s legal graffiti or otherwise.

It’s no surprise that this graffiti mural optical illusion caught my eye this morning.

St Charles

I wonder if they had problems with people trying to walk on the graffiti “road”; take note of the orange and white traffic marker.

Here’s the same graffiti optical illusion, but slightly closer…

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I don’t know much about this graffiti optical illusion, but I don know it’s located in Pointe-Saint-Charles, a neighborhood in Montreal. My French is a little rusty these days, but according to this story, this graffiti optical illusion has something to do with making the local bike paths safer. I think?

Okay – busted. My French isn’t rusty; I don’t speak French at all and Google translate doesn’t always do the best job. So, if there’s anyone out there that really does speak or read French, maybe you can shed a little light on this subject? I’m really interested in finding out more about this graffiti optical illusion!

This graffiti optical illusion really reminds me of something, but I can’t quite ut my finger on it! Roger Rabbit’s Tunnel to Toontown maybe? Or, possibly one of Wile E. Coyote’s amzing creations?

What does this graffiti optical illusion remind you of? While you ponder it, check out this awesome moving tunnel optical illusion!

The post Tunnel Graffiti Optical Illusion in Montreal appeared first on Mighty Optical Illusions.



An Optical Illusion

The Architect by Erik Johansson Anopticalillusion.com

Here is one of the latest captured ideas from photographer and retoucher Erik Johansson.  The paradoxal geometry of the house leads to quite a bit of confusion as you admire it.  Is the man sitting at the table inside his home or outside?

The Architect by Erik Johansson

To see another interesting house that uses a similar technique, be sure to revisit House I by Roy Lichtenstein.

(via Erik Johansson)



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