Artist Sei-G has a set of prints set in feudal Japan, and representing the events from Game of Thrones. Illustrations have been done in the traditional Japanese woodblock style, and the characters have been given a bit of appearance change to fit into the narrative of the Japanese style. Prints available on RedBubble.
My Little Dalek are all about the magic of friendship and extermination, probably not in the same order. The cute crochet Daleks with a hint of My Little Pony are the work of artist Country-Geek-Crochet.
Artist myCKs created an illustrated set of Legend of Zelda characters painted as Samurai. To add to the sweet touch, the paintings have been done in sumi-e, a Japanese brush painting style. That looks like a great combination, and the characters look pretty darn good.
The works of Finnish photographer Herra Kuulapaa show bullets just microseconds after they leave the barrel of the gun, often with fire, smoke and flaming powder in tow. The photographer says that the High Speed Ballistics series seeks to show the importance of firearm safety, and the inherent destruction that the discharged bullets are capable of. Several of these bullets are leaving the gun at speeds as high as 800 mph.
Skulls go exceptionally well with brains, which is the reason I always prefer to keep my brain firmly in the skull. Sometimes it is a little too tight, but mostly, I’m okay. This love affair of skull and brain has taken the next step where they’re together as furniture. Artist/designer Vladi Rapaport has crafted a combo of a skull chair and brain ottoman, both destined to be together just like god intended.
Photographer and producer Peter Chinn has a rather intriguing series of images of unborn animals in the womb. Dimensional ultrasound scans, tiny cameras and computer graphics were used to create a likeness of what these animals might look like as fetuses. The result is quite stunning. The images were created for the National Geographic documentary Extraordinary Animals in the Womb.
German designer Jule Waibel has created a set of 25 dresses, all for Bershka flagship stores in different cities. Jule creates her dresses in the style of origami, starting with a large sheet of paper and hand-pleating it into forms and shapes that fit the body, and create a nice pattern for the dress. Each turn can take as long as 10 hours; with attention like this, no wonder the dresses look amazing.
Artist Victor Nunes has a knack for transforming random objects into faces or facial expressions. Popcorns, walnuts, scissors, and several other objects just turn into the appearance of a face. Simple sketches go along these objects to create a complete set.
Photographer Jimmy Kong has this wonderful collection of macrophotographs of spiders, where they seem to have focused all their beady eyes right at the camera, apparently with the motive of stealing your soul. Or making it shit bricks, or whatever it is that souls do. His work also involves several other insects, but spideys are by far, the creepiest.
I noticed the wide smile, and thought they were happy to see me. Turns out, they were just shoes. Also, they don’t have any pockets, so the shoes are just plain happy. The smiley shoes are the result of a project by POP.Postproduction studio, and damn those shoes do look pretty well suited for the job; even if they have really weird teeth that creep me out.