Laughing wooden bird, created by Italian artist Varverdeen Gallery, continues his tours in Brisbane, Australia, where he opens his mouth and laughs as if he was defying the Corona virus and quarantine.

The 65-year-old Australian artist designed and designed equipment for the massive 15-foot folklore bird that opens its large beak and laughs cheerfully.

Gallery began his art project last February and completed it in May. The artist used bamboo sticks and iron wires to shape the bird’s body and ceramics to form eyes and fiberglass for the beak after the artist used a used car battery and motor to make the beak open and close the source of the traditional kookaburas calls and sounds in Australia.

After the artist completed his project, he took the giant bird on a tour of the city streets, and filmed it in a video clip to be posted on his Twitter account, where he won sweeping popularity and comments in the thousands.

The kookaburra is considered a traditional traditional bird in eastern Australia, and it feeds on reptiles, other birds and fish, and it makes its famous voices to extend its influence in the areas where it usually lives in times of dusk and dawn.

Daleri admitted that he was not dreaming that his bird would be so successful and popular, but he was sure to be happy with it.

He added: "Laughter is a medicine and augmenting psychological and physical immunity, and it is a stomach like the epidemic, so I take the happy bird to spread the smile across the city and overcome depression and frustration with quarantine."

He pointed out that the laughing kookaburra is an attempt to overcome the natural disasters that recently struck mankind and spread sorrow such as diseases, health disasters, natural disasters and the problems that a person makes himself, which is an attempt to start the laughter season, after all this sadness.

Dalerie plans to participate in the giant wooden cocapura at the annual Townsville Cultural Festival in Australia.

The Australian artist encourages passers-by to stop and shoot next to the statue in his daily tour and post pictures on social media platforms, while maintaining the rules of social estrangement.

The funny thing is that the bird became admired by other birds as well, approaching him with caution and curiosity and sitting on the electrical wires nearby, and watching him admiringly mixed with fear and anticipation.