Unusual modern art installations are appearing on the desolate high streets of Britain.

These installations certainly brighten up the place and bring some extra zing to a trip that would otherwise be boring. That little bit of randomness can do miracles to brighten up the day.

Just like the red phone box as an icon in Britain, Kingston has the symbolic sculpture of 12 telephone boxes flipped like dominoes, called “Out Of Order”.

Twelve dilapidated British red telephone boxes lean against each other, one standing up straight with the remainder bent at varying degrees. They curl in a spiral until the last one is nearly flat on the ground.

The artwork has fascinated travelers since 1989, funded by the council of Royal Borough of Kingston upon Thames.

This tourism icon stands at the east end of the high street on Old London Road, near Bentalls Center and the marketplace. It already appeared on various postcards and posters throughout the UK.

Finally, after decades of wear and tear, it has undergone recent restoration to liven it up.

Scottish artist David Mach, the creator of “Out of Order”, said he was excited about seeing his famous work refurbished and celebrated again. “I’m very happy to see Out of Order being refurbished. It’s one of my best outdoor sculptures. I love these boxes and isn’t it funny that even in these times and although they were removed from the British landscape, I feel they still bind us as a nation.”

Kingston marked the restoration of the sculpture with street performers, photographers, and videographers and several activities prepared for the audience. There are free live photoshoots for everyone.

In the three-decade existence of the Out of Order artwork, we wonder: has anyone ever attempted to make a phone call out of it?