This Type-99 tank is made from 48,356 casings and is on display in China
During World War II and beyond, a number of Russian and German sea mines were built and used in the Baltic Sea and Gulf of Finland. Estonian artist Mati Karmin has repurposed these old and decommissioned mines into a variety of different furniture pieces ranging from fireplaces to chandeliers. You can find more information on the specific mines used here.
The range of works have resulted in art exhibits and a mine furniture company named Marinemine. At the official site you can find all of the different pieces of furniture Karmin has built from old sea mines. Some, like the bed are more sculptural than practical but all are interesting to see.
German submarine U-995 was a German Type VIIC/41 U-boat of the Kriegsmarine. She was laid down on 25 November 1942 by Blohm & Voss in Hamburg, Germany, and commissioned on 16 September 1943 with Oberleutnant Walter Köhntopp in command.
At the end of the war on 8 May 1945 she was stricken at Trondheim, Norway. She was surrendered to the British and then transferred to Norwegian ownership in October 1948. In December 1952 U995 became the Norwegian submarine Kaura and in 1965 she was stricken by the Royal Norwegian Navy. She then was sold for the symbolic price of one Deutsche Mark to Germany where she became a museum ship at Laboe Naval Memorial in October 1971
Federico Mauro’s Famous Guns Series
Award-winning director Federico Mauro continues his “Famous…” series with a piece on iconic guns and the characters who toted them. With everything from James Bond’s silenced Walther PPK and Dirty Harry’s legendary Smith & Wesson Model 29 to more obscure models like the Green Hornet’s green gun, this list covers a unique range of the more memorable guns in cinema and pop culture history.
Garrett Larson and his buddy Dillon Shoffner of Show Stoppers Studio, LLC took a 1984 Goldwing bike and loaded it up with twin Gatling guns.
All the pictures and videos contained on Laughterizer.weebly.com were collected from different public sources, including different websites, considered to be in public domain. Laughterizer.weebly.com makes every attempt possible to source the artist or photographer, but sometimes we cannot find the exact information. We respect the work of others, that is why we always try to put a link to the source where images were found. If you believe that your work has been copied and posted without your permission or in any way that constitutes copyright infringement, please contact us at email@example.com . Material that violates your rights will be removed as soon as possible.