One of the signs above is a knock off. Can you guess which one?? Amy, who is the knock-off-er, didn't know what the sign said, but she knew she loved it as soon as she saw it in a Pottery Barn catalog. So, she whipped
I cannot tell you how many times I've washed a tube of Burt's Bees. (Although, the weirdest thing that's ever gone through my washing machine was a t.v. remote, but I digress.) So you can imagine how delighted I was to spot this cute and clever
Jenny over at Junk Market Style collected 12 rusty, old tin Canada Dry signs, cut them up with a tin snips and then drilled tiny holes into their edges. Using blue tacks, she fastened them to a 3'
Our current economic climate has provided for a plethora of "For Sale" signs made of thin aluminum sheets. With penny-watching in mind, Instructables member Wholman created a bowl and centerpiece from one of these.
"Assuming the sign is free, only a couple bucks' worth of fasteners are needed. Tin snips or a Dremel, pliers, a drill, a wrench, a screwdriver, and a ratchet would be handy to have close. Only takes an hour or two; most of...
As it turns out, the circular peace sign, one of the most recognizable images of the 20th century, was an intentional design attempting to feature the letters N and D- Nuclear Disarmament.
Wikipedia states: "This forked symbol was designed for the Direct Action Committee Against Nuclear War (DAC) and was adopted as its badge by the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) in Britain, and originally was used by the British...