It's time for See You Next Tuesday, a weekly round up of the things that have caught our eye or got us talking in the studio this week. The second installment of the feature in 2014 see's us take a look at real life Emoji's, window shopping the design filled 2013 annual from It's Nice That as well as leaving us rather impressed at the genius which is Japanese prank shows. 1. INTERNET SENSATIONS: Emoji's IRL. We love an Emoji at the Lazy Oaf HQ, as anyone following our Instagram account will already know. We've always thought the small pixel amount which is dedicated to these graphic treats of joy was never enough and thankfully we weren't the only ones. Liza Nelson has created a Tumblr account dedicated to re-imagining Emoji's in the real world and they look awesome. Head over to Emoji's.IRL.LOL to check them out, so far our favourite is between 'Praisin' and 'That Purp'.Â 2. WINDOW SHOPPING: It's Nice That 2013 Annual. Each year the good people over at publishing platform It's Nice That host up to 2,500 articles on their site, which is a whole lot of creative content and support. The annual publication is a result of on going discussions between the It's Nice That team throughout the year. The aim? To deliver you more than 130 art and design projects which have stood out over the past twelve months in a physical publication. If you're a fan of the art and design community then this book is a must. Available online now. 3. FOOD FAVOURITES: Candy...NOT CANDY!?Â You can always rely on Japan for the greatest of all reality TV prank shows. Based around Sokkuri candy- the art of making food, not look like food, this new Japanese TV show gets it's guests (often Japanese celebrities) to bite into objects in the hope that they will taste the sweet sugar of candy rather than the old dusty leather of a shoe. Thanks to Oyster Mag for showing us the ways of The Sokkuri, we highly recommend you check the post out, the reactions of the people involved is amazing. 4. MEDIA MATTERS: Dave's a Loan Ranger.Â Last night Channel 4 aired a program which looked at the controversial payday loan industry, in particular focusing on the people affected by the extraordinarily high interest rates and the faceless companies who irresponsibly lend money. The program followed Dave Fishwick; as he set about loaning Â£25,000 of his own money to various people he met who we're in financial trouble. It offers an interesting insight into both a new idea of loaning money (does anyone pay him back?) as well as showing us how a majority of these 'UK' companies are actually subsidiaries to US based multi-billion pound financial institutes
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