Stunning Works Of Origami Art To Celebrate World Origami Day

 

Image credits: Gen Hagiwara

 Image credits: Hoàng Tiến Quyết
  Image credits: Akira Yoshizawa

 Image credits: Adam Tran
Image credits: Patricia Crawford

  Image credits: Hoàng Tiến Quyết

 Image credits: Artur Biernacki
Image credits: Hideyuki Kamon
 Image credits: white_onrice
  Image credits: Roman Diaz
Image credits: Cristian Marianciuc
 Image credits: White On Rice
Image credits: Dinh Truong Giang
Image credits: Beth Johnson
 Image credits: Jason Ku
Image credits: Ng Boon Choon

Stunning Works Of Origami Art To Celebrate World Origami Day

November 11 is Origami Day in Japan, where the paper crane has become a symbol of peace, but did you know that Origami isn’t an entirely Japanese invention?
Ancient Japanese origami used cut or marked paper, and was first mentioned in a poem from 1680. In Europe 100 years later, German pedagogue Friedrich Fröbel taught kindergarten children simple mathematical forms by folding whole pieces of paper. This system was imported to Japan after 1860, and is the basis for what we consider modern origami.
(h/t:boredpanda)

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