Aissa Logerot’s Halo Light Writer makes tagging geeky, swapping aerosol with photons; you’ll be able to change intensity and color, but charging the battery is old-school: shake the can.
Experience The Planets is an ongoing art project that visualizes our solar system through the eyes of artists; it’s developed by Greg Martin, who knows a thing or two about space art.
These building facade projections just keep getting better and better: 555 KubiK is a step up from the Castle, with a pair of hands and sound effects adding to the already cool 3D trickery.
Jess Bachman’s 2010 Death and Taxes poster is an exciting one for bean counters and watchdogs alike: a new administration equals plenty of shuffling for our precious tax dollars.
Our arboreal friends are the last ones we’d think to be noisemakers, but Diego Stocco’s Music From A Tree brings their numerous twigs, branches and leaves to life with an array of mics.
It’s almost more movie mayhem that we can handle: Tim Doyle’s Crazy 4 Cult 3-D poster is packed with about 40 weapons from cult movies with varying levels of obscurity.
Even if you’re a Super Smash Bros Brawl expert, Brawl will show your favorite characters in a completely new light: it’s real people in odd costumes and with even odder poses.
Think twice when you bite down on a Christmas treat: Jason Freeny, who did the Lego and Gummi Bear schematics, is back with the positively gut-wrenching Gingerbread Man Dissected.
Dion Briggs takes a slight break from his exploded tees with the Mac Poster Trilogy; it features one lithograph and two screenprints that should leave Apple fans peachy keen.
Stefan Le Du’s Stormtroopers 365 is an ongoing art project using our favorite weak-willed Imperial minions in often-compromising positions; he’s shooting one new pic every day.
Installed at the Goodwood Festival in England, Gerry Gudah’s Audi Central Display stands a whopping 105 feet high; it features an R8 on one end and a 1937 Streamliner at the other.
Instead of throwing out his kids’ toys, artist Robert Bradford creates sculptures made entirely from plastic toys; he’s been known to pack in up to 3,000 toys, all held together by screws.
If you want to Get Zombified, artist Joel Harris will do it for free; UPDATE: due to extreme popularity, the promotion is over but you can still get zombified for a discounted rate of $15.
Similar to the incredible opening for Contact, Electromagnetic Leak is an infographic that plots out the distance our TV shows have traveled through space, with major stars as signposts.
We’ve seen public projection art before, but Tetragram for Enlargement is easily our favorite–this because (or in spite) of being projected onto the normally busy walls of a castle.
Folded over the course of four years, Wataru Itou’s A Castle On The Ocean is a papercraft spectacle; it’s on display at Uminohotaru, a service area which is itself situated on the ocean.
Neill Cameron’s A-Z of Awesomeness isn’t false advertising: it’s a purely awesome adventure in alliteration, with a new geeky drawing every day for each letter of the alphabet.
Hung as a painting in Admiral Adama’s quarters, First Cylon War was painted by BSG assistant art director Ken Rabehl and mixes medieval elements with a massive robotic onslaught.
Similar to RobotsAndMonster.org, Len Peralta of Monster by Mail will draw you a customized monster; supply the name and he’ll send you a 4×6 sketch along with making-of video.
Don’t let Damien Hirst and BANKSY have all the fun–IARTISTLONDON is selling DIY kits that let you recreate over-hyped, uber-pricey contemporary art pieces on the cheap.
Quite possibly the coolest gamer poster ever, Edge magazine subscribers will get this video game poster; we see everything from Pac-Man and Katamari to Street Fighter and Doom.
Oh, how far we’ve come: Kyle Bean’s Mobile Evolution is a 21st century take on Russian Matryoshka nesting dolls, progressing from the classic brick phone to today’s iPhone.
We feel very late 1990s posting about an animated gif, but It Never Stops is like every Rube Goldberg machine combined into a pixelated contraption of colossal proportions.
It’s already outdated, but Rob Matthews’ Wikipedia Book is a 5,000 page tome that includes Wikipedia’s 2,500+ featured articles; we’re gonna bet that editing is disabled on this one.
The poster itself doesn’t cost a million bucks, but is a print of the same site that made its 21-year old creator, Alex Tew very rich in 2005 and subsequently made all of us feel very dumb.
What started out as a simple drawing exercise for LiveJournal blogger davario has snowballed into over 500 submissions; the mission: Draw Yourself as a Teenager, pimples and all.
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