Step one: put your face on a box.
Step two: order that box.
Step three: fold up that box.
Have some time to kill? Check out Foldable.Me. Create a two-dimensional cubed mini you on this interactive site, where you can choose from various facial features, hair colours/styles, accessories and clothing. These fun little guys are mailed to your doorstep ready for you to pop out, fold up and bring to life. Now wouldn’t this make the perfect office gift?
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December 19th, 2014
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November 20th, 2014
November 20th, 2014
November 19th, 2014
For Herald food writer GWENDOLYN RICHARDS, a love of citrus did more than ward off scurvy. It also led to a career shift and the publication of Pucker, her first cookbook. I don’t have much of a sweet tooth; I’ll take a cheeseburger over cheesecake any day of the week. But if there’s a lemon dessert […]
The fall of the Berlin Wall 25 years ago this month marked the end of three decades of oppression, and inspired great jubilation through much of the Western world. But for many German families—those who lived in the cold shadow of the barrier—the Wall’s fall in 1989 revealed how much they had lost. […]
In a small celebratory gesture, we dedicate this anniversary issue of Swerve to Sigurd
Just a few of the local heroes who present the face of a city that is resonantly familiar, uniquely stylish and delightfully unpredictable
Here are 10 definitions for our defining decade.
Over Swerve's past 10 years, from Car2Go to the Bow, there has also been a whole lot of shaking going on since 2004.
Original Swerve editor Shelley Youngblut had ordained that we were just the likely suspects who could start the ball rolling on a new magazine that she saw clearly, but about which we had our misgivings.“A weekly magazine?” I asked Jacquie that day. “I mean, have you ever?”
The metalsmith works with copper, silver and steel—cold materials that he manipulates to create a warm effect.
There are many reasons to stress out about the upcoming holiday season, but the pressure to dress well shouldn’t be one of them.
The group of men stand several metres back from the podium as Spencer Villam, a Taxi and Limousine Advisory Committee (TLAC) member, draws the numbers from two gold drums.