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Man Photoshops His Tiny Dog into a Giant Dog And Its So Cool

Vivian the Dog Moves to Brooklyn is a children's book penned by artist Mitch Boyer. Taking inspiration from his own life, the story details the adventure of a massive dachshund relocating to the big city with his owner. Modelling his own pup, Boyer uses photoshop to create the effect of a huge dachshund that is similar size to his owner. Now, Vivian is almost the same height as the six-foot plus Boyer, and the photographs are truly adorable.


tiny dog turns to giant dog by photoshop
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“The History of Cats in 101 Objects” Is The New Perfect Book For Any Cat Lover

Cats have held human fascination for thousands of years, from the Ancient Egypt feline warrior goddess Bastet to modern YouTube videos of kittens riding on a Roomba. The History of Cats in 101 Objects is a fun, fact-filled visual history of the human relationship with cats. The book covers topics such as: the adoration of cats throughout history, the evolution of the domestic cat and rise of the indoor cat, Contemporary cat obsessions and products perfect for every feline fanatic.
This charming book also delves into how cats have slinked their way into some of our most lasting works of literature, films, television and other pop culture, and it explores the mesmerizing behaviors we adore, from swatting balls of yarn to taking cat naps in strange places.
The perfect book for anyone who has a fluffy-yet-infuriating feline companion of their own. If interested, you can buy it HERE for 14.99$.

new book for cat lovers
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These Photos Of Captive Animals Will Make You Think Twice Before Going To The Zoo Again

Jo-Anne McArthur is a Canadian photographer and animal rights activist who will release her second book entitles 'Captive' in October 2017. The book will explore the relationships between animals in zoos and their visitors, through over one hundred photos of zoos and aquaria from around the world. All photos were taken from the perspective of the public, and as McArthur told The Washington Post , aim to show the animals as "individuals," as opposed to representatives of their species. The photos are unusual and at times arresting, featuring solitary animals juxtaposed against gawking crowds, suburbia and the barriers that keep them enclosed. McArthur appreciates that her work could be construed as 'one sided' and welcomes this criticism, explaining that 'it's important to remember that zoos are one-sided.'
What follows is a selection of photos from McArthur's book, paired with her captions
Via: The Washington Post

a new book with photos of captivated animals
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