It's interesting to see a brash talent's skills scaled down, like when Philippe Starck designed the Excalibur toilet brush, or Michael Bay directed that Victoria's Secret commercial, after which you decided you wanted to "check out that toilet brush for like, seven minutes. So don't try the door or anything". For a custom car vet downsizing his moves to bicycles, check out Yaril's Customs.
From a former architecture student who makes a living building custom vintage low rider cars and choppers, Yaril's now bringing the same concept to bicycles, resulting in awesomely customized one-off "burrito" bikes: stretched-out beach cruisers that reach up to six feet long, have seats resting at knee-height when you're standing next to them, boast long, graceful curves, and always charge extra for guacamole, even though that stuff should really be included. Yaril tends to work with Schwinn frames from the '60s, which're noted for their classic looks; bikes're made by cutting and welding two frames into one low-slung beast that's then tricked out with stuff like custom paint jobs, homemade pedals welded from chain links, big chopper handlebars, funky colorways on wheels and components, and spring forks, which're also the most effective weapon ever during food fights. Recent work includes the "Las Dos Amigos" (super stretched with fat white tires, a white banana seat, and a frame that nearly scrapes the pavement), the "Bueno Burrito" (black with red rims, a 100-spoke back wheel that's bigger than the front, and a top tube that's actually a heavy chain), and a chrome fixed-gear track bike with white handlebars/tires/chain and bright blue rims called the "Miami Vice Special" (BYO Hugo Boss suit, disregard for the "rules").
Yaril also does similar work with motorcycles, and his autos include a '30 Ford Roadster with an open engine, a '49 Cadillac in creamy yellow, and a '53 Chevy Bel Air in matte black with red deets, and tailpipes throwing flames out the back, a move familiar to Michael Bay, as he's all about crap exploding.