Created with Fight Club author Chuck Palahniuk in celebration of the movie’s 10th anniversary, this Fight Club tee is as official (and anarchic) as it gets; also available as a poster here.
Filled with sci-fi size charts, gladiator comparisons, and tie-tying flow charts, Visual Aid’s posters are heaven for infographic lovers; they’re from the two books of the same name.
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.
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.
Travis Pitts’ Zombiganda Posters envision an alternate reality America fighting undead instead of WW2; our favorite: ZOM-BOT, whose arms turn into spinning blades of zombie death.
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.
First we saw Manhattan 400 years ago, and now it’s horizonless: this poster of Manhattan reminds us of Halo, but it’s actually a curved 3D projection that allows us to see over obstacles.
Celebrate 10 years of collaboration between LEGO and Star Wars: any order placed at LEGOshop.com on 5/3 and 5/4 will get a free, limited edition poster with 160 minifigures.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Tom Whalen’s cool, re-imagined movie posters have a B-movie look and are printed on 11×14 sheets; he does everything from Dracula and the Mummy to Star Wars and Transformers.
For that special commie in your life: MaoPost.com takes your photo and then hand paints it into your choice of 1,500 socialist propaganda posters; they’re real oil paintings on canvas.
These sweet limited edition Change The Thought posters by Chris Cox have a 70s/retro style; they’re printed on thick 100 lb. A3 paper and are signed and numbered by the artist.
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