Skip to main content

How a Designer Sees the World




Have you ever noticed how various objects and constructions look as if they’ve got faces – they are smiling, being angry or amazed. 
However, what some may call acuteness to detail is usually attributed to a psychological phenomenon, called pareidolia – that’s when a person perceives a random stimulus as something significant, for e.g., sees faces on clouds or buildings.


mail boxes




A lot of people don't see the faces, just going hurry on their way. Then I decide to make a fun of some object witch we passed by every day . 
So i photographed objects what are around me, these object are in my hometown Subotica :) and I decided to illustrate them in a cartooned way to bring them to life. 






Leonardo da Vinci wrote In his notebooks, of pareidolia as a device for painters, writing, "If you look at any walls spotted with various stains or with a mixture of different kinds of stones, if you are about to invent some scene you will be able to see in it a resemblance to various different landscapes adorned with mountains, rivers, rocks, trees, plains, wide valleys, and various groups of hills. You will also be able to see divers combats and figures in quick movement, and strange expressions of faces, and outlandish costumes, and an infinite number of things which you can then reduce into separate and well conceived forms.


light switchelevator buttonshandlewater pipebalconyvegetarian disco head