Found by Kandi, whose theory is that the designer of this home is a big fan of Japanese game shows:
Oh this blog is so much fun! My sanity at work!
imagine if those walls are actually moving....and they would throw you out of your house if you don't 'shape up'..
Wow...some people's sense of design is very very interesting.
It's giant mushrooms!!!
i don't know... reminds me more of the 1up mushrooms from mario games
It's the schroom room!
It looks like a Super Mario Brothers' "magic mushroom!"
Well that's something you don't see everyday.
One's impression on this design is very reflective of what generation they belong to...I, too, think it resembles the "1-Up" mushrooms in Super Mario. : )
I went old school: the vintage Centipede game.
This house would be great for drug dealers, pot plants lining the mushroom-shaped doorways.
I'm just wondering how many minutes it will take me and my chainsaw to fix that little problem...
My question is... what do they use the space in between the walls for?
I will always come to you before I buy a house =D-Sarabucklewayup.blogspot.com
OMG! This is so hilarious! That house and the show (a segment called Human Tetoris from Japanese comedy show) -- I would love to see if I can make myself fit in to the hole.. I love your blog; it's so witty, funny and cute!! Good luck!
Hysterical! I LOVE this kitschy blog!
At home in the Mushroom Kingdom.
:-)funny show.n i live your blog too.
I have to agree with that theory! How does one decorate around a doorway like that???
I'm laughing so hard I can't breathe! I think it looks like a one of those mushrooms I saw the other day in the front yard.
When I looked at it, I immediately thought "this was built in the early 1920s". This is the pseudo-Arab style so popular in the pre-Depression era and which led to all those Valentino sheik movies.Those doors probably lead to a hallway that runs from the front door to the back through the centre of the house - another common feature of that time.
I don't think I could jump through that.T
The Tetris cutout is pretty big. That's cheating.
Actually, it's more likely that this is inspired by local ancient Native American ruins. One of the common features of Anasazi ruins in the area are T-shaped doorways, and this looks reminiscent of that.That doesn't make it any stranger, perhaps, but I can understand the influence, at least.
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