With dozens of glowing reviews, we didn’t think Left 4 Dead could get any cooler; these four pun-laden, movie-style posters have us drooling like zombies on grey matter.
Designed by Tim Doyle, these three color posters of OCP baddies and the meme-inspired Robocop on a Unicorn bring back fond memories. Now, if only he’d do a 6000 SUX print…
DNA11’s custom portraits have always been just a bit too expensive for us, but their new DNA Mini Portraits is a step in the right direction: this framed 8.5×11 version starts at just $169.
If you liked his steel-tipped markers, Krink is releasing a special pair of Nike Air Force 1s 11/29; it features his signature dripping ink stripes as well as a handmade silver marker.
Plasmic Bricks is a jaw-dropping collection of sculptures by Bryce McGlone, whose biomechanical creations push the limits LEGO art; his most recent piece is based on Giger’s Li II.
AntWorks is the ultimate ant farm: filled with a NASA gel, ants will tunnel and eat through it; once they’ve gone to ant heaven, pour a special resin to create a one-of-a-kind sculpture.
Dell’s definitely been getting artsy lately, first with the Studio and now their Inspiron Mini 9 and 12 laptops sporting one of five line-art heavy covers; they’ll set you back an extra $50.
Distiling an entire culture into caricatures is no small task, but “Gaijin” Peter Machat’s 51 Japanese Characters collectible postcards have done just that: they’re limited to 500 pieces.
If you can tolerate the trippy soundtrack, the video above is a fascinating look into the world of a graphic artist; watch as Chad Pugh works on his Science Machine print, for sale here.
Even if you take out the fact that Matt Duffin paints with hot wax, his largely monochrome artwork has a moody, textured style that appeals to loner dudes (and gals) everywhere.
Similar to Bong Vodka, 1800 Tequila’s Essential Artists solicits submissions from artists with a $10,000 bounty and a national ad campaign; you can submit your own art here.
We’re not advocating anything illegal here, but Krink’s K-66 Steel Tip Markers are a must for graffiti artists; available in ten colors, they’re ideal for those who like the drippy ink aesthetic.
One of Australia’s youngest leading sneaker customizers, Sekure D has scored a collab with Globe; we’re really digging these Mace Hi’s, which should drop 12/1 globally.
Due to its very nature, recycled art can often be a bit trashy; not so for Ptolemy Elrington, whose Hubcap Creatures are easily some of the coolest biomechanical creations ever.
Self-effacing yet simultaneously in-your-face, we have a feeling Andy Warhol woulda loved Burn This Forever’s Marilyn; it’s essentially a shrine to pop art incarnated in the form of a tee.
Art is in the eye of the beholder with these Dell Art House (Studio 15″/17″) laptops, but $20 goes to (PRODUCT) RED efforts; it features work from artists including Brooklyn’s Mike Ming.
Matt W. Moore (aka MWM) has taken the graphic arts world by storm in recent months with his vector-tastic work; he’s currently showing at the Threadless Gallery in Chicago until December 3.
Can’t convince your friends you’re a Sith Lord? NovaPop’s custom Star Wars art shows the power of your Dark Side by personalizing Storm Troopers, Palpatine or Boba with your own face.
We’re big fans of eBoy’s pixel art so we’re pretty stoked with Pixorama, a 14-page full-color book with eight of his prints; it’s printed on thick cardboard stock with rounded corners.
Reza Dolatabadi’s Khoda looks rotoscoped, but it’s actually 6,000 individual paintings created over the course of two years and compiled into the five minute “psychological thriller” above.
Made for the Discovery Channel, this video is a funky time-lapse animation of eight artists expressing the fate of the world on a circular wall in Cape Town, South Africa in July 2008.
Przemyslaw Kucinski’s artwork can best be described as organo-metallic, with pieces that are both sci-fi and sensual; he hasn’t updated since 2006, but there’s still over 5 years of work.
One look at Nekro’s darkly futuristic pieces and we had to feature him; aka Borja Fresco Costal, this Spain-based artist sticks with a largely monochrome palette with strategic bursts of color.
S. Hafsteinsson’s tongue-in-cheek Star Wars halftone art mixes old photos of Iceland with storm troopers, Nebulon-Bs and AT-ATs; check out Reykjavik Invasion and Troopa De Elite.
Joshua Middleton has a comic artist’s dream portfolio: known for his line work, he’s worked with both DC and Marvel; Superman, Batman and the X-Men are just a few of his “clients.”
Likely amped up with a s***load of caffeine, photog Dan Winters crafted this uber detailed TIE Fighter using 216 drink stirrers, 63 cup sleeves and 50 cups; talk about Venti-sized.
From sharp vector artwork to imaginative photoshop collabs, Cristiano Siqueira has a highly polished style like an amped-up Aeon Flux. See his work on his homepage or on Behance.
If Death Star pumpkins don’t get you in the Halloween spirit, nothing will: check out these geeky pumpkin carvings, which include Diablo II, Optimus Prime and Mars Attacks.
The art of Tokyo trio Itoken, Jimanica and Yamaguchi is as fun to create as it is to watch; the artists bang drums which interact with animations on screen, including the pinball game above.
Created by Michael Kontopoulos, Inner Forests uses your shadow to procedurally “sprout” trees and shrubs from your head and arms; the longer you stay still, the more they grow.
Resembling the previously featured Typewriter Sculptures but more fluidly shaped, U-Ram Choe’s sculptures are based on biological structures; they’re made from metal and electronics.
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