Artists who carve wood amaze me. It takes real talent to transform trees into sculptures. I would probably end up in the E.R. if I tried. I’ll just leave it to the professionals, like artist Thomas Earing of Seattle.
When most people need to buy a pen, they spend a few dollars for a 10 pack of Bic ball-points. Some style-conscious rich people like to buy pens from companies like Montegrappa, which charges a few hundred bucks for a single pen.
Your kids will love these cool Batman bookends. Adults will love them too. They’ve got a library sign on one side, and Batman reading on the other. He’s probably trying to figure out how to fix the Batmobile – reading a Chilton’s guide or something.
Graffiti has very much graduated from petty vandalism to art in many circles; there are now professional graffiti artists, because graffiti is cool. Graffiti is still not as cool as either Batman or pretty ladies in their underwear, so I’m going to view this as a very well calculated partnership on graffiti’s part.
This is a Batman cowl replica like you have never seen before. It’s a 1:1 scale copy of Bruce Wayne’s head that actually lights up. So it is a bust and a lamp, making it a very weird, yet very cool collectible.
We’ve featured Dave Delisle’s geeky hockey jerseys a couple of times. It turns out he’s spun off his designs into a separate store, which he simply named Geeky Jerseys. The store sells limited edition hockey or baseball jerseys with themes inspired by video games, movies and tv shows.
DC Comics has been releasing monthly themed variant covers for a while now. We saw their LEGO variant covers back in August. For March 2015, DC reached out to the big screen for inspiration – and a bit of tongue-in-cheek humor.
This street legal Batmobile was built by 29-year-old Zac Mihajlovic of Camden, Australia. It took him two years to complete. It’s based on the Batmobile driven by Michael Keaton in the 1989 Tim Burton Batman movie.
This is no ancient relic, rather it’s a modern artwork made by Behance user kimbal. He was one of 30 artists who were commissioned by Warner Home Entertainment Mexico and the Mexican Museum of Design. They were each given a plain white Batman bust to go wild on, as a way to celebrate Bats’ 75th birthday while showcasing Mexican creativity.