A Study Into The Effects Of Pareidolia

2018

ISBN 978-0-9956421-0-2

£4

24 page A5 pamphlet
Laser copy with staple binding


A Study Into The Effects Of Pareidolia


A Study Into The Effects Of Pareidolia


A Study Into The Effects Of Pareidolia


A Study Into The Effects Of Pareidolia



A three million year old pebble provokes social media discussion into the validity of found objects as art.

[Reference]




An oil well and the road that leads to it inadvertently create giant headphones.

[Reference]




Steel beams become a symbol of hope.

[Reference]




After 26 bids on eBay, a three cheese pizza sells for AU$153.00.

[Reference]




The meaning of a Chinese character is changed from ‘patterned window’ to embarrassed or sad.

[Reference]




Famous scholars spend hundreds of years trying to decipher natural cracks in a Swedish dolerite dike.

[Reference]




The word muscle.

[Reference]




A cartoon character ‘giving head’ is one piece of feedback on a £400,000 logo.

[Reference]




Schoolchildren across America sing about following a drinking gourd.

[Reference]




A popular pastime is automated with the invention of Nimbus MkIII.

[Reference]




A tree in Singapore is surrounded by a collection of fruits, packets of peanuts, flowers, joss sticks and red buckets.

[Reference]




New Hampshire loses its State emblem.

[Reference]




Clive Davies is interviewed about his end-of-terrace house in Swansea.

[Reference]




Members of the Norwegian far-right group Fedrelandet Viktigst claim to be scared by a photo of an empty bus.

[Reference]




Despite being a well-known landmark in the city, many Londoners have not heard of 30 St Mary Axe.

[Reference]




During her flight, a woman decides not to eat the steamed Japanese eggplant.

[Reference]




The self-sacrifice of a rabbit becomes folklore in multiple cultures.

[Reference]




Psychologists react angrily when James Heilman adds ten images to Wikipedia.

[Reference]





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