Inspired by the ’60s TV show Batman, this Batmobile is built on a custom Lincoln chassis, and gets its powers from a 430 hp engine that works with a Monster TH350 automatic transmission. Batman wasn’t cool enough to give up the atomic batteries or turbines, so makers of this car mounted a propane cylinder in the rear for the afterburner effects.
Superheroes are meant to be inspiring, often with strength of character or their actions. Accompanied by strong imagery, they present a formidable visual input. Graphic designer Adam Thompson scoured the roles of superhero in comic books and on screen to come up with a set that presents superheroes with text of the words of wisdom to have come out of their mouths.
The incessant rain must be brought to justice, and superheroes don’t quit their job because of falling water droplets. Also, children will be much happier wearing these rather than the usual fare. The Superman raincoat is priced at $42.45, and the Batman raincoat ranges between $36 to $50.
Don’t accept anything less than being a superhero on your way to bed. The cowl and cape might be a bit troublesome in bed, but this onesie is a small price to pay for all the kickass superhero dreams you are about to have. That’s the correct way to fight crime. Costs $31.
A new TV spot for Thor: The Dark World gives us another peek at what’s coming on November 8.
Following the time honored tradition of mashups, the Muppets get an extra intense version. The set was created by the folks at ComicsShouldBeGood. They asked their twitter followers what mashup they would like to see, and returned with these results.
As a general rule, we like the geekiness and badass style that characters styled helmets present. This time, perhaps it’s the helmet or the way people are wearing it. Well, these Spiderman motorcycle helmets looks super dorky. Costs $432.
Behold, and admire these superb superhero illustrations by Kaz Omori. While not technically a superhero, Darth Vader makes an appearance in this set, mostly because he looks total badass, and we don’t want to be the ones telling Lord Vader that he’s not invited to the party.
Comic book, animation, video game and movie characters get a representation in this set of illustrations by Australian artist Josip Kelava. The artist believes there’s good and bad in all of us, and these illustrations put the villains in no less of a position than the heroes they portray. Prints available on Society6.