Unusual alphabets
Unusual alphabets
Anonim
Unusual alphabets

How many times have many of us reluctantly taken up the study of the English alphabet, which for some reason did not want to learn, or we gave up this boring and monotonous occupation, having more important things to do. But the whole point is not that some are not capable of learning, but that the material for study itself could not interest us, being just a banal set of letters.

But if earlier we caught our eye, say, the "fire alphabet" of the creative Nir Tober, there would not have been a single problem with memorizing Latin letters. Nir Tober is a 3rd year graphic design student at Shenkar School of Design, Israel. Israeli designer Nir Tober displayed all 26 letters of the English alphabet on fire. His Alphabet on Fire project was part of a portfolio for a graphic design school that brought together two of his favorite things: typography and rotating burning poles. The entire creative process, which took place in 2 stages, took about 15 hours, and each letter was shot 30-50 times until the author achieved the desired effect.

Unusual alphabets

A truly unusual typographic typeface was portrayed by artist Craig Ward. The alphabet made of hair called Futura is really an unusual thing, but I'm afraid not everyone will like it.

Unusual alphabets

To portray the letters of the alphabet with your body, you need to be a truly acrobat, because some figures require extreme flexibility from a person.

Unusual alphabets

An alphabet made from letters painted in closed shop windows in the East End, East London. There is speculation that the letters were painted by a graffiti artist named Eine. English letters were displayed in various shop windows throughout the area.

Unusual alphabets

New Yorker JK Keller Sign Language Alphabet, where letters are represented by finger movements. The author created it from matches and matchboxes, which he collected on the street.

Unusual alphabets

Abba Richman's project took four months, and the photographer himself admits that some of the letters were easy to find and some were to be hunted for. Born in London, England, and living in Efrat, a small town 15 kilometers south of Jerusalem, Israel, Abba Richman is convinced that nothing needs to be invented in our visual world, it's all here. He does not photograph amazing sunsets, flowers, animals, people. He prefers to look at simple everyday objects, old things, trash scattered here and there on the street, and looking at these things up close, he tries to find beauty in their shapes, outlines and colors.

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