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ya-ssui:

The Falling Star

(via japh3t)

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makorragasm:


 #best fucking fight scene in the history of forever #because it’s between the prodigy that slowly fell through the cracks in her throne #and the child who fought tooth and nail for everything he wanted #also the music #and the colors #and EVERYTHING #avatar: the last airbender
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(Source: twili-midna, via fuckyeahlink)

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(Source: stumbleupon.com, via nesoi)

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hagbreath:

YAS NABOORU YAS GANONDORF YAAAAAAAAAAAAAS!!!

(via japh3t)

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tastefullyoffensive:

[invisiblebread]
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mitchdahbitch:

ill take the one in red
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(via japh3t)

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gottacatchemall:

[ちゅんちゅお]
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mohrigan:

Foamy wings tutorial 

*Apologize for my english*

  1. Decide the size of your wings and make the skeleton with wire and some paper (white one i didn’t have white paper so used what i had).
  2. Add a hard piece in the U of the skeleton in my case used a book cover.
  3. Start glueing the long feathers first in the bot of the paper. 
  4. Then add medium size feathers for the 2 next lines.
  5. Finish covering the next free space with smaller feathers.
  6. Repeat step 4 and 5 in the other side and remember also cover where the U wire is.
  7. Add the straps and you are done!
  8. A great tip: If you want to make yor wings string after doing the skeleton and glueing it to the base use copper wire (cover only top and the U).

My page : www.facebook.com/m.cosplay

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Foam and Worbla armour MEGA TUTORIAL

Tutorial by AmenoKitarou

(Source: alltheawesomecosplay)

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skynightcosplay:

Tactician (Robin) - Fire emblem Awakening - Final

I finally finished it! Yay! I’m very happy with the final result, there was a lot of work to do and I’ve learned quite a lot of new things! Each cosplay is a new learning experience and this one was pretty fun! For the final pictures before the convention I wanted to show that there is a lot a little details that you actually can’t see whit the cape on :)  Now I just hope to be able to make one spell book before the con!

p.s. please don’t mind my face i’m very tired xD

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cosplay-gamers:

Leaf Man Helmet Creation Process by Pasiphilo
These are the general steps I went through to construct my Leaf Man cosplay helmet. This was the first such helmet I’d ever made, so I don’t consider myself an expert by any stretch, but perhaps my experience with it will be helpful or interesting to others attempting the same thing. You can see the finished helmet here.
1. In constructing this helmet, I referred primarily to the Leaf Man helmet concept art by Sang Jun Lee on page 41 of The Art of Blue Sky Studio’s Epic. The final helmet design that appears in the movie is a little different from the concept drawing, but I liked the look of concept design and because it was presented in convenient front, side, rear and three-quarter views, it made for a very helpful guide.

2. I started with the cranium which I assembled from corrugated cardboard strips to fit my own head. This served as the base to which all the other pieces were attached. I used a glue gun to attach everything.

3 & 4. Using a combination of cereal box cardboard and corrugated cardboard, I started cutting out shapes to match the basic sections of the concept art helmet as accurately as I could. This was largely a trial-and-error process and often involved tearing off pieces to replace them with more accurately shaped ones.

5. I used strips of cereal box cardboard to bridge the larger gaps between the sections where the helmet is supposed to be smooth. (This turned out to be a problem later on when I began applying the paper mache paste because the moisture caused the thinner cereal box cardboard to buckle and lose it’s shape. I think I could avoid this problem in the future by coating the entire cardboard form in gesso or a water resistant medium before applying the paper mache.)

6. Using the quick-drying paper mache technique demonstrated by the ingenious Jonni Good of UltimatePaperMache.com in her excellent tutorial on “How to make a pantalone mask”, I covered the cardboard with paper mache that hardened into a very durable skin once completely dry. I was able to fill in the “dents” caused by the buckled cereal box cardboard with a combination of Jonni’s equally ingenious homemade air-dry clay and drywall compound; once that dried, I sanded the entire helmet with 80 to 160 grit sandpaper until it was smooth.

7. Referring now to screenshots taken from the movie and allowing myself a bit of artistic license, I carefully painted the final design onto the helmet with Americana brand crafters’ acrylic paint.

8. To give the paint some protection from scuffing and moisture, I sprayed the entire helmet - inside and out - with two coats of Pebeo Satin Finish Picture Varnish for acrylic colours, which also gave it the semi-gloss finish I wanted. For the final touch, I affixed the feather-like scale mail, which I made from green felt, to the back of the helmet.


9. The end result!

cosplay-gamers:

Leaf Man Helmet Creation Process by Pasiphilo

These are the general steps I went through to construct my Leaf Man cosplay helmet. This was the first such helmet I’d ever made, so I don’t consider myself an expert by any stretch, but perhaps my experience with it will be helpful or interesting to others attempting the same thing. You can see the finished helmet here.

1. In constructing this helmet, I referred primarily to the Leaf Man helmet concept art by Sang Jun Lee on page 41 of The Art of Blue Sky Studio’s Epic. The final helmet design that appears in the movie is a little different from the concept drawing, but I liked the look of concept design and because it was presented in convenient front, side, rear and three-quarter views, it made for a very helpful guide.

2. I started with the cranium which I assembled from corrugated cardboard strips to fit my own head. This served as the base to which all the other pieces were attached. I used a glue gun to attach everything.

3 & 4. Using a combination of cereal box cardboard and corrugated cardboard, I started cutting out shapes to match the basic sections of the concept art helmet as accurately as I could. This was largely a trial-and-error process and often involved tearing off pieces to replace them with more accurately shaped ones.

5. I used strips of cereal box cardboard to bridge the larger gaps between the sections where the helmet is supposed to be smooth. (This turned out to be a problem later on when I began applying the paper mache paste because the moisture caused the thinner cereal box cardboard to buckle and lose it’s shape. I think I could avoid this problem in the future by coating the entire cardboard form in gesso or a water resistant medium before applying the paper mache.)

6. Using the quick-drying paper mache technique demonstrated by the ingenious Jonni Good of UltimatePaperMache.com in her excellent tutorial on “How to make a pantalone mask”, I covered the cardboard with paper mache that hardened into a very durable skin once completely dry. I was able to fill in the “dents” caused by the buckled cereal box cardboard with a combination of Jonni’s equally ingenious homemade air-dry clay and drywall compound; once that dried, I sanded the entire helmet with 80 to 160 grit sandpaper until it was smooth.

7. Referring now to screenshots taken from the movie and allowing myself a bit of artistic license, I carefully painted the final design onto the helmet with Americana brand crafters’ acrylic paint.

8. To give the paint some protection from scuffing and moisture, I sprayed the entire helmet - inside and out - with two coats of Pebeo Satin Finish Picture Varnish for acrylic colours, which also gave it the semi-gloss finish I wanted. For the final touch, I affixed the feather-like scale mail, which I made from green felt, to the back of the helmet.

9. The end result!

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hazbununu:

I AM SO DOING THIS
Instead of caramel apples this Halloween, melt jolly ranchers in a 250 degree oven for around 5 minutes, then pour over your apples. Add edible glitter for the sparkling space effect Tips: green apple jolly rancher over a granny smith apple

hazbununu:

I AM SO DOING THIS

Instead of caramel apples this Halloween, melt jolly ranchers in a 250 degree oven for around 5 minutes, then pour over your apples. Add edible glitter for the sparkling space effect 
Tips: green apple jolly rancher over a granny smith apple

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canvaspaintings:

Watercolor art Jellyfish #1. Blue Jellyfish poster, Nautical art, Wall decor art, Home decor, Bathroom art 11x14 or 13x19 Buy 2 Get 1 Free by colorZen (35.00 USD) http://ift.tt/1lXzhR5

canvaspaintings:

Watercolor art Jellyfish #1. Blue Jellyfish poster, Nautical art, Wall decor art, Home decor, Bathroom art 11x14 or 13x19 Buy 2 Get 1 Free by colorZen (35.00 USD) http://ift.tt/1lXzhR5