Listen: We can agree that drawings are cool, right? I mean, they're great. We talk about them pretty much all the time here at ComicsAlliance. But the thing is, drawings have their limitations, and one of the key limitations is that they are not gigantic pieces of actual metal that look like killer robots with buzzsaws. It's just a flaw of the medium.
Fortunately for us, Aurelian George has created pieces of art that are that exact thing! That's not all, either -- in addition to crafting awesome arcade sticks, George has created metal sculptures inspired by Portal, Pac-Man, and Wolverine. Check out a few below!
Imagine stumbling across the cardboard box full of back issues seen above and freaking right out at the sight of a crisp Action Comics #1 resting on top of a stack of other Golden Age books, only to pick it up and find out that it's not a stack of back issues at all. It is not, in fact, a stack of anything -- it's a painted carving made from a single piece of wood by architect and sculptor Randall Rosenthal.
As Steve Eyre of World of Superheroes in Sheffield, England, was walking through an art exhibition in his hometown last week, he noticed something unusual on the leg of one of the sculptures: The cover to 1963's Avengers #1. That comic was one of dozens of rare, classic comics artist Andrew Vickers used to create his papier-mache work. Vickers had no idea.
Agent Phil Coulson, arguably the most beloved character in the whole of the Marvel movieverse, is a frequent point of conversation when talking about the May 1, 2015 premier of The Avengers 2 - and if you've seen The Avengers movie, you know why...
Ordinary men and women blessed with extraordinary abilities who fight for what they believe in no matter the consequences aren't exclusive to superhero comics. Catholic saints also possessed such powers as levitation, flight, extra-sensory perception and the ability to communicate with animals and used these skills to help those around them...
It cost Michael Bay $150 million to make his first Transformers film, and he didn't even get to keep the robots afterward. Chinese artist Zhu Kefeng makes his Transformers-inspired sculptures with a little scrap metal and a lot of passion, and he just wants to share his undisguised robots with the people of Zhejiang Province...
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