Artist Eric Geusz transforms normal household items, like a TV remote and PlayStation controller, into futuristic spaceships. When Eric isn't creating these masterpieces, he's a software engineer at Northrop Grumman, possibly working on top secret military aircraft, such as the TR-3B. Other items include: a pair of tongs, can opener, fruit peeler, and more. Continue reading to see them all.
Street artists Blesea and Baby K from France transformed an old blockhouse on the beach of Reville in France into a giant Shenron dragon from Dragon Ball Z. For those who'd like to visit this work of art, head over to The Goeland 1951 bar on Jonville beach. This blockhouse formerly served as fortified gun housing used by German troops to fire upon the Allied forces as they stormed the beach on June 6,1944. Continue reading for more pictures and information.
Thomas Romain, a French anime artist living in Tokyo, is back at it again, transforming his sons' drawings into anime characters. First up, we have "Cloud Guardian", who looks to be a menacing character straight from the Mighty Morphin Power Rangers universe. "Working together in what he calls the Father And Sons Design Workshop, Thomas and his kids come up with an eclectic assortment of funny, creepy, and sometimes downright bizarre creatures. Well, it's actually his children who think of them, and then Thomas adds his professional touch to turn them into everything from one-eyed beasts and plant monsters to giant robots and pink-haired hoverboarders," according to Bored Panda. Continue reading for more. Click here for a few bonus images.
Let's face it, selfies are nothing new or special, especially when browsing social media services, like Instagram. One artist realized this as well, and decided to transform random portraits of strangers he found on the photo-sharing service into manga characters. Yes, you'll see a few familiar faces as well. Continue reading for more pictures and another video. Click here for a few bonus images.
Lulu Hashimoto is touted as the "world's first living doll fashion model," and it takes cosplay to the next level. It consists of a body suit, doll head mask, a wig and stockings patterned, complete with doll-like joints. This entity was created by 23-year-old fashion designer Hitomi Komaki, who got the idea for a real-life doll after seeing the hyper-realistic doll heads made by Nukopan, a creative team in Japan. Continue reading for another video, more pictures and information.
Philippines-based digital artist Ozumii Wizard combines the best of fast food mascots with the world of anime in his latest series. He turns characters like KFC's Colonel Sanders, McDonald's Ronald McDonald, Starbucks' twin-tailed Siren mermaid, and even Wendy's mascot into surreal creations. Continue reading for more pictures.
French artist Thomas Romain, who now resides in Tokyo, is no stranger to Japanese animation, as he's worked on famous series such as Symphogear, Space Dandy, Aria, and Basquash. His best work however, is completed in the "Father and Sons Design Workshop," in which he transforms simple doodles into exquisite anime characters, like the Steampunk-inspired drawing you see above. Continue reading for more.
Twitter user "nohofrog" reimagines Jyn Erso, K-2SO and Cassian Andor from Star Wars: Rogue One in a Ghibli-style anime. Since Disney owns the rights to Star Wars, this idea may not be too far fetched, and we could see full-length anime features in the near future, either of the current characters or several from the other series, like Force Awakens. Continue reading to see more. Click here for a few bonus images.
Cosplayer and makeup artist Sosenka went to great lengths to transform herself into Majin Buu from Dragon Ball Z. Sure, there are some areas that look Photoshopped, but as you can see in the short video above, everything is the real deal, minus the extreme power levels. To make thing seven more realistic, she created several costumes to go along with the makeup as well. Continue reading for two more pictures.
For those unfamiliar with Kiki's Delivery Service, it's a Japanese animated fantasy film produced by Studio Ghibli that tells the story of a young witch, Kiki, who moves to a new town and uses her flying ability to earn a living. Now, a real-life Kiki's Bakery from the anime has opened in Yufuin Floral Village in south-west Japan. Continue reading for more pictures and information.