Let me ask you a question, weekend ComicsAlliance reader: Do you like teenage mutants? Okay, good. Do you also like ninja turtles? Awesome. Okay, now bear with me for a second, because this is where it gets weird: Do you also like detailed anatomical dissections of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles?
If you answered "yes" to that last one, and I'm going to go ahead and acknowledge that you may not have, then you are in luck. Today, we are taking a look at Nychos, an artist who specializes in anatomical takes on animals -- including the TMNT! So steel yourself, and read on for a look at a few of our favorites, guts and all.
While touring San Francisco in advance of this week's Image Expo, Glory and Morbius writer Joe Keatinge came upon this excellent street mural that recreates the iconic "Starwatcher" illustration. According to Juxtapoz, the mural was painted by artists Mark Bode, Stan 153, and Cuba, in tribute to the late French master who passed away in 2012.
I have never been to Toronto, but I imagine that like most cities, the main complaint among people who live there is that Batman does not make his home in their fair city. Fortunately for Torontonians -- and unfortunately for the growing community of Canadian arch-villains -- one man has taken it upon himself to change that
Kurt Wenner, an artist, architect and former NASA employee, has produced some pretty incredible street art using stereoscopic techniques that appear three-dimensional when viewed from the correct spot. One of his recent works featured Spider-Man, and created the illusion that passers-by were high above the city on his webs. For more of
An unknown artist who's called "the Banksy of Bulgaria" has created an impressive bit of street art using well known American icons including comic book characters. Identified as "Moving with the Times," the piece replaces the Soviet troops with American icons like Superman, Robin, the Joker, Ronald McDonald and Captain America.Built in 1954 in the capital city of Sofia, the statue depicts Russian Red Army soldiers "liberating" Bulga
According to his website, OakOak is "a fun-loving French artist in the street" who "likes to play with urban elements." It is perhaps the most refreshingly literal artist statement we have ever read, and is truthfulness is evident in the frequently geeky work that OakOak leaves in the streets of France. Bart Simpson, Spider-Man, Street Fighter II and Super Mario Bros. are just
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