Let’s say you’re a huge fan of the first three Indiana Jones movies. You’d love to put posters for all of them up on your wall, but simply don’t have the space. What’s a fan to do?
Up in the sky! It’s a bird! It’s a plane! No, it’s Hogarth and his Iron Giant.
Everyone loves a good amusement park. But it takes a special kind of nerd to appreciate a fake amusement park. Some are big and popular (like Jurassic Park or Westworld), some are a little more subtle (Arctic World or Pacific Playland), and others are just from The Simpsons. Either way, they’re all in this brand new…
The Avengers, the Mad Max movies, Rick and Morty, The Legend of Zelda, Daft Punk, David Bowie, Star Trek, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, and more. Artists Matt and Miles Ritchie both love that shit. However, the father and son each bring a very different perspective to their favorite pop culture and those divergent…
One thing people tend to forget about Star Wars is that it all took place “a long time ago.” So artist Amelia Lola thought, what would Luke and Rey look like if they were training today?
When you think of Back to the Future, odds are Drew Struzan’s instantly recognizable poster is part of the memory. It’s a striking, beautiful image that you’ve seen a million times and have always been able to purchase. But never like this.
On his website, artist Gabriel Dishaw describes himself as an “upcycler/sculptor,” but looking at his work, it’s fair to assume he’s also huge Star Wars fan, too. He has several series devoted to characters from the films, including a number of recent sculptures that cleverly repurpose Louis Vuitton handbags among…
Director Matthew Vaughn is famously fond of action sequences that look like they were shot all in one take—filmed in a very specific way designed to convince you that they’re real, no matter how impossible that would be.
With reviews for Star Wars: The Last Jedi out today (including ours), it’s understandable if fans are nervous about spoilers. We totally get it. But this story right here is a safe zone. It’s just some gorgeous, fan-made posters for The Last Jedi to get you excited for the film. No more, no less.
When an artist themselves can’t describe their style, that’s a good indicator it’s truly unique.
As The Last Jedi release date draws near, every bit of new information only whips us into a greater frenzy of excitement—and this behind-the-scenes glimpse of Daisy Ridley, Gwendoline Christie, John Boyega, Adam Driver, and Kelly Marie Tran training to kick ass in the film’s fight scenes definitely qualifies.
Here’s something that’ll make you feel old if you grew up reading comics. Todd McFarlane’s Spawn (and the rest of Image Comics, to be fair) is 25 years old this year. And to celebrate, 25 artists have created 25 unique pieces of art based on the demonic character.
Before Thor: Ragnarok was a massive hit and made director Taika Waititi a household name for geeks, he made one of the funniest vampire movies ever: What We Do in the Shadows. The movie has a huge cult following, but besides owning the DVD and quoting it ad nauseam, there aren’t a lot of ways to show your love for the…
The idea of a marching band doing a Guardians of the Galaxy-themed performance is kind of hard to get your head around. That is, until you see how USC’s marching band, the Spirit of Troy, pulled it off.
Sometimes the best posters come from a simple idea—like this one, which is shaped like a window with the coolest thing ever outside.
We first told you about it a year ago—and now, after a hugely successful crowdfunding campaign, the finished product is here: Catalysts, Explorers & Secret Keepers: Women of Science Fiction. It’s a collection of new and reprinted works, framed as a take-home exhibit from the Museum of Science Fiction.
At one time Scarif was a beautiful place that served as a well-protected base for the Galactic Empire. Well, the rebels on a ship code-named “Rogue One” screwed that up, coupled with a little thing called “the Death Star.” But now, this new poster lets you remember Scarif in its better days
If ever someone deserved their own art show, it’s martial arts legend Bruce Lee. And though there have surely been others in the past, the Sketchpad Gallery in San Francisco, California, is happy to honor his legacy.
If you frequent pop culture websites like ours, you see a lot of pop culture art. And at some point, it may all blend together. But one artist does something that’s so different, so out of the box, once you see it, you never forget it. That artist is Andrew DeGraff.
In 1996, Lucasfilm ventured on bold step for the then-fledgling world of the Star Wars Expanded Universe: Shadows of the Empire, a transmedia crossover event that covered games, comics, books, merchandise... basically everything but a movie. But what if they’d gone all the way? Artist Brandon Bird tried to imagine it,…