Maine recently announced that they were going to start selling instant scratch-off lottery tickets called “Kwikies”. After sending a note to 1,300 retailers announcing this, complaints started flooding in about the name being inappropriate. It now seems that the tickets will be called something else. Interestingly enough, Maine used a topsy-turvy optical illusion to help [...]
The painting below, by Russian artist Igor Lysenko, depicts a woman in a yellow dress and hat standing outside next to a bush. Hidden somewhere in the painting is the face of a man. Can you find him?
A portrait of author Jules Verne can be seen below. Turning the picture upside down reveals a small ship can be sailing past an opening in the rocks. This topsy-turvy image was created in 1979 by Hungarian artist Istvan Orosz. Continue reading this post to view an inverted version of this image.
The bearded man wearing the hat below seems to be in a good mood. If he stands on his head, however, the rumor is that his mood changes very quickly. Continue reading the post to view an inverted version of this picture.
A bearded man wearing a beret squints as he looks off into the distance. He cannot seem to find his dog. Can you help him find his pet?
From 1903 to 1905, the New York Herald ran a series of original comic strips called The Upside Downs of Little Lady Lovekins and Old Man Muffaroo. This comic strip, created by cartoonist and illustrator Gustave Verbeek, consisted of a total of 6 drawn panels. After reading the 6 panels right-side-up, the entire comic could [...]
In 1893, American illustrator Peter Newell released a novelty children’s book titled Topsys and Turvys. This book, and the follow-up volume Topsys and Turvys – Number 2 released in 1894, featured pictures and rhymes that could be viewed and read both right side up and upside down. An enchanting transformation occurs when any page of [...]