Part playful photoshopping, part social commentary, Indonesian artist Agan Harahap’s Superhero Photographs splice Batman, Darth Vader and others into 20th century wartime images.
Sam Van Olffen’s WW2 Dieselpunk reimagines Allied and Axis leaders with steampunk bodies and armies; Stalinator may be steely, but Churchill Omnicron looks ready to kick Nazi ass.
They look like run-down European tenements, but Berlin artist EVOL’s buildings are Lilliputian in size: they’re power and utility boxes that are meticulously spray painted with stencils.
After dissecting LEGOs, Dunnys and even Gummy Bears, Jason Freeny takes his scalpel to Domo: we’re still not sure if the fur and teeth are scarier or the blood and guts are.
Worth1000′s Atareality 5 contest tasks photoshoppers with creating images of video games in real life; much of it is tongue in cheek, but a few (e.g., L4D’s witch) border on creepy.
Beethoven’s legendary 5th Symphony goes graphical with a visual score that serves as a temporal and physical play-by-play: each color represents one of 12 distinct instruments.
Blending mid-century modern furniture (think Eames) with stereo equipment, Mikal Hameed’s art is a rare breed: it’s over the top, culturally relevant and acoustically awesome.
You’ll need 350 Club Nintendo coins to afford it, but The Legend of Zelda 3-poster set calls out to Link fans; it includes History of Link, Phantom Hourglass and Twilight Princess prints.
Using VDMX and reflective surfaces, Tron Legacy’s art crew would do well to watch Emmett Feldman’s Laser Cave; it’s a projection-mapped extravaganza that takes 2D to 3D heights.
Cracked.com explores the consequences of oversized weapons and inventories: If Video Games Were Realistic introduces real-world problems to our virtual worlds. Thanks, Dean!
Worth1000.com’s Photoshop army takes on Disney’s surprise acquisition of Marvel Comics with Marvel/Disney Hybrids; our favorites: Mickey’s Fantastic Four and Snow White Hulk.
Blending old world style with new world tech, Bill Guffey’s Google Street View Art may seem worldly but is painted entirely from his home in rural Kentucky; yes, Google says it’s okay.
Try as we might, it was impossible to pry ourselves away from the work of Toby Leigh; the freelance artist is known for his often irreverent (and occasionally NSFW) infographics.
Never has disease looked so delicate: Luke Jerram’s Deadly Virus Sculptures took five years of working with glass and include H1N1, SARS, HIV, and the obviously non-viral E. coli.
Limited to 200 12×16 Giclee prints, A Life Well Wasted’s Episode posters were created by TA regular Olly Moss; our top pick goes to Gotta Catch ‘Em All, which should be available soon.
Math and mythology get married with Mythical Creatures: it’s a Venn diagram and how-to-hybrid guide for everything from Unicorns to Mermahuataurs. Thanks, Huntington!
The arrow of time flies about as straight as a drunk pigeon with this TV & Film Timelines infographic; it charts (and somehow connects) everything from Star Trek to Back to the Future.
Why visit historic sites when you can make history: Amy Kate Martin’s Time Travel Posters show off destinations that range from the far-flung future to old fashioned dino romps.
From the happiest place on earth to scary as hell: Jeffrey Thomas’ Twisted Disney Princesses are fantastically wicked makeovers of Alice, Pocahantas, Mulan and Snow White.
The euro-trash dance moves don’t quite do it for us, but we still like Lichtfaktor’s Light Graffiti; each performer holds a light spray can with kinetic battery that is rendered live on screens.
It’s fairly slow-paced, but JumpTrumpRumpBump’s trippy plot, jazzy music, and funky animations make up for it; each frame literally looks like a standalone art piece.
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