Inspired by a trip to San Diego Comic Con, Caleb Paullus’ Super Not So Super is a revealing look at the mundane lives of several spandex-suited heroes; done in a flash, huh, Flash?
Celebrating the upcoming Simpsons: The Complete Twentieth Season DVD set, this epic Simpsons poster is a who’s who of Springfield; check out the scrollable version here.
If you’ve used up all your lives and find yourself in 8-bit heaven, don’t be surprised if you see an extra dimension or two: Sevensheaven’s Voxel Game Art puts a 3D spin on 2D games.
T Campbell & John Waltrip’s Epic Misney celebrates Disney and Marvel becoming the happiest ohana on earth with a mashup that’ll hook you in with its fantastic and incredible images.
Don’t get your D-branes rolled up in a bunch, but this Calabi-Yau Manifold Crystal is a perfect gift for string theorists and extra-dimensional geeks: it’s a 3″ 3D cross-section of a 6D space.
For diaper dudes and dudettes who know how to dish it out: Shi Jinsong’s gun-toting, stainless steel carriages takes the pacifism out of pacifiers with badass baby transports.
Part of his Retrofuturs line of artwork, Stephane Massa-Bidal gives Web 2.0 a Web 0.1 look; his Web Services Book Covers include vintage versions of Twitter, Facebook, and MySpace.
System administrator Miguel Rivera offers up an artsy alternative to e-waste with his Hard Drive Sculptures; he turns an ample supply of old drives into cars, bikes, and robots.
Master Chief, Kratos, and other characters get reduced to their digital basics with these Videogame Minimalism posters; it’s created by a SCEE artist and also available for sale here.
Minifigs get superpowers thanks to artist Ulises Farinas’ LEGO Superheroes; he’s only done two pieces (DC-themed Rise and Lego my Marvel), but they’re absolutely marvel-ous.
They’re a little short for a stormtrooper, but we’ve got a really good feeling about Joe Wight’s Super Chibi Star Wars drawings; it’s a full alphabet set including Ackbar, Yoda and Chewie.
eBoy’s Amnesty Poster is part of the Poverty is Modern campaign, with 4 Euros of each poster donated to Amnesty International; it’s a disturbing, pixelated look at human rights issues.
Mark Coleran has a dream job dreaming up the future: he’s the man behind the often over-the-top, sci-fi user interfaces in movies like Mission Impossible, The Island, and Children of Men.
After you get over the initial “What the heck?!” shock (it is art, after all), this Rotating Kitchen art piece by Zeger Reyers is pretty cool in a giant blender-sort of way; it’ll spin until 2/28/10.
Minimalist art is all the rage, but Albert Exergian’s Popular TV Show Posters are some of the best we’ve seen; he reduces The Simpsons, 30 Rock, Heroes, and more to their bare essentials.
Brock Davis’ Arcade Expressionism pieces swap pixels for paint brushes with acrylic versions of Donkey Kong, Dig Dug, and Missile Command; also check out his Squares series.
The Big Apple becomes New Yew Tree Village with the Atlas of True Names, a set of maps which translate the names of cities into English; our favorite? Stink Onion (Chicago).
Available once A Life Well Wasted’s Episode 5 posts, Olly Moss’ Enemy Weakpoints Poster is a geeky limited-edition strategy guide to taking out enemies both digital and mythical.
Created for his final project, Aleksandar Rodic’s The Origin of Mass is inspired by sub-atomic particle collisions; you may not see any Higgs Bosons, but it’s mind-blowing nevertheless.
If you were as simultaneously awe-struck and creeped out as we were by LA Without Traffic, Matt Logue’s Empty Los Angeles is an entire 78-page photo book of a City of (no) Angels.
It’s not the first time we’ve seen Harrison Krix’s Big Daddy Costume, but these photos at the Georgia Aquarium are almost a perfect rendition of Bioshock–especially with HDR editing.
Yes, that Jag sitting in your driveway is a trick of the light, but what a beautiful trick: Mark Brown and Marc Cameron’s Light Graffiti Cars create photonic versions of the R8, Morgan Aero, and more.
Exploded t-shirts and diagrams are all the rage, but Adam Voorhes’ Real Exploded Objects literally blows them out of the water: eviscerated Etch-a-Sketches and frog guts, anyone?
Adam Koford’s Twitter Avatars are limited as Twitter’s only 140 character limit, but the results are anything but: he’s done everything from Wolverine and Yoda to Chewie and Link.
Plumbing gets poetic with Robert Matysiak’s Robolamps; made with PVC pipes, light bulbs, and other plumbing supplies, each stands between 6″ and 20″ tall and is positionable.
Adam Richardson uses humor and irony to address a politically sensitive topic with Invaded Space; taken at face value, it blends Boston.com’s war photography with 8-bit retro goodness.
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