I Heart Chaos’ Periodic Table of Video Game Characters is one that we could get lost in for a good half hour; they’ve managed to pair (by letter) a character with each real life element.
Known for his quirky steampunk art, we’re devouring all the details in Scott Campbell’s Home Slice exhibition; it’s composed of funky cutaways of rockets, whales and other objects.
Artist Chris Grine is working on an ambitious but very cool project: three new robots each week for an entire year. He’s on #13 but already has several winners, including Warm Tender Heart.
From robots to UFOs to giant monsters, Franco Brambilla takes classic sci-fi staples and mixes them with near-photorealistic imagery; some giclee prints are available here. Thanks, Rick!
Darth Vader never mentions Other Vaders, and with good reason: twang-speakin’ Uncle Garth and bare-butt Barth embarrass the Dark Lord–with the exception of Flavr Vader, of course.
Siberian artist Vitaly Samarin’s work is a fantastic blend of digital and traditional pieces; he specializes in sci-fi and fantasy themes with a leaning towards post apocalyptic scenes.
We’ve seen 3D street art before, but we’re amazed by the sheer scale of Edgar Mueller’s end of the world pieces; who doesn’t relish waking up to a chasm in their driveway?
This 48″ x 18″, poster-sized 2009 Bubble Calendar may not be the best idea for bubble wrapaholics; if we got our hands on one, chances are we’d pop the whole year in a day.
Leading Light Conceptual Design has a gallery of lush concept art for the tentatively named Survivors, a disaster survival game that makes us giddy with post-apocalytic glee.
Infinitely cool for math geeks: Perfectly Scientific’s Prime Number posters show primes up to 2^43112609 – 1; they’re printed so small you’ll need a magnifying glass to read them.
While this Scintillation video is no doubt beautiful, it’s the method that’s most amazing: it’s a 35,000 shot stop-motion film with fantastic DoF focus shifts and live projection mapping.
Somebody get artist Mike Rivamonte a movie studio right now; his retro-styled robots each manage to have a personality all their own, perfect for the next animated short film.
Andy Warhol’s iconography gets Imperial with The Vader Project, a collection of 100 custom fiberglass Vader helmets by street artists including Frank Kozik, Marc Ecko and Dalek.
These 1960s-style paperback covers actually show off contemporary movies including Shaun of the Dead and Big; made by Mitch Ansara, they’re a funky blend of cinema and literature.
Death and Taxes poster creator Jess Bachman is back, this time with 389 Year Ago; it’s a slick typographical homage to the Obama presidency and African American history.
Created by the wizards over at LICHTFAKTOR for a cinema ad, this lightwriting video is some of the slickest light art we’ve seen; look for the cool “bicycle” at about 40 seconds.
Thanks to popular demand, artist Jason Chan’s Zombie Playground is now available as a print; we’ll bet on a gang of rabid third graders over the undead hordes any day.
A twisted take on the famous duck/rabbit optical illusion, Tomas Schneider’s Business As Usual is a mixed media piece about warmongers with ceramic bronze, brass, wood and sand.
Created by Harvard’s Samuel Arbesman, this Milky Way Transit Authority map was inspired by a reading of Carl Sagan’s Contact and applies subway mapping on a galactic scale.
Finally, some targets geeks will appreciate: Olly Moss’ has a sweet “Shoot the Baddies” graphic that features our favorite movie and game villains. Note: vote for it at Threadless.
Mu Pan’s Origamu paper sculptures make our paper cranes look positively lame; these intricately crafted pieces have a grace and fluidity that improves on traditional origami.
Our days of swapping floppies are long over, but Antrepo takes us back with these posters; it shows how many 3.5″ floppies it’d take to install modern apps like iTunes and Photoshop.
Our favorite artist of insane details is as it again: eBoy’s Peecol Toy Poster is droolworthy, with nearly 100 characters ranging from space aliens and robots to Playboy Bunnies.
Easily one of the most prolific artists around, Chuck Anderson has released Wandering Off Into Space, a gorgeous 64-page book filled with his art; it’s limited to 2k pieces.
Few monster films are as revered as 1954’s Godzilla, and this innovative 3-D Poster (part of the Real Artwork Series) brings the venerable kaiju film to life; it measures 11.5″ tall.
If you liked the Robocop baddies portrait, this Robocop Poster by Tyler Stout will knock your ED-209’s off: it’s printed on real sheet metal. Click here to get the paper version.
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