Hmm, last time we saw something like this, the illusion was horizontal. Does it work in vertical mode as well? You decide! Apparently the building pictured in this article stands perfectly upright, and has the same width of it’s footer, as of it’s last floor. How can it be? Why do we see it shaped as an upside-down trapezoid? Could it be only because of the black and white tiles used in the building’s facade? My guess is that we are dealing with a classic example of a Cafe Wall illusion, which messes with our brain, making us believe the edges are bent. If you would like to see more optical illusions that deal with architecture, be sure to check our archives, as well as belonging categories.
Published by James Dean
James is the manager of moillusions.com. He spends his time finding the most popular optical illusions so that YOU keep coming back to your site for more! Check him out on https://plus.google.com/u/1/109932087769818686311/ View all posts by James Dean