This terrifying 3D illustration is the work of Oliver Pabilona. The concept originated with fellow artist Stjepan Šejic, and Pabilona used that art as a guide to creating his version of a 3D Xenomorph T.Rex. It’s both beautiful and absolutely horrifying.

See Also: 11 Dinosaur-Themed Products You Can’t Live Without

See more pictures after the break.

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This beautiful image is made of 1,128,960 blocks in Minecraft. The blocks were placed by hand rather than by a computer program and the process took 23 weeks to complete. It’s the painstaking work of Thorlar who created the trio of Kerrigan, Diablo, and Deathwing.

See the video after the break.

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Artist James Doran Webb is the driftwood sculptor behind this massive dragon. It sits perched on a (Photoshopped?) gazebo to watch over the garden like the most badass scarecrow ever.

See Also: These Mini Dragons Cling To Your Fingers And Ears

See another picture after the break.

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Imagine what would happen if Star Wars ships crashed on Earth. Artist Nicolas Amiard has imagined exactly that in this series of photographs. He put an Imperial Star Destroyer in Paris, the Millennium Falcon in the Hudson River, and an X-Wing in Venice. He told The Creator’s Project:

“Star Wars is an imaginary universe and bringing elements from this universe in our real world seemed to be a very interesting contrast to work on.”

See more examples after the break.

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Psyduck Scream

psyduck scream

This…this is a masterpiece.

(via Reddit)

walkers copy

Kinda looks like a modern art Star Wars masterpiece doesn’t it?

Actually, it’s a still from Star Wars Wars by Marcus Rosentrater—a filmmaker and senior animator on the Archer television series.

It features all six Star Wars flicks playing at the same time. We’re talking pure visual insanity here.

While I’m still not quite sure what to make of it, I do have to say that the video is rather engaging…and headache-inducing.

Check out the video after the break…

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Artist Christopher Cayco came up with an ambitious art project earlier this year that involved drawing all 721 Pokemon live on the Internet. After 21 days and 132 hours of work, he finished his massive project earlier this month. The result is an epic Pokemon mural (which boasts 800 Pokemon in total since he added official variations, Mega Evolutions, etc) and a series of videos that document the entire process.

Check out the completed mural after the break…

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Pikachu isn’t real of course, but that didn’t stop professor Takashi Oda of Seian University of Art and Design from imagining what the little guy’s skeleton would look like in the real world. Oda is a member of the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology and has published several books on dinosaur skeletons so he’s just the person to tackle this project.

His students asked him to imagine Pikachu’s skeleton and it took him just ten minutes to draw the sketch pictured above. The next day he took it a step further with a more detailed drawing. Twitter user ShinkaiOgino even created computer-generated 3D graphics based on the sketches.

Check them out after the break.

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We celebrate a lot of geekaversaries these days, but this one might blow your mind. The Garbage Pail Kids are turning 30.

To celebrate, artists Brandon Voges of Bruton Stroube & Jake Houvenagle took an idea that happened during a lunch get together and brought it to life.

The results are amazing. See more after the break.

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Artist Bruce Shapiro just reinvented the zen garden using his amazing Sisyphus Machine. The machine uses magnets that move steel marbles through a thin layer of sand to create incredibly complex and beautiful kinetic sand art.

Shapiro has spent the past 25 years experimenting with computerized motion control and many of his Sisyphus Machines have been installed in locations around the world.

Check out more of his work and watch the mesmerizing videos after the break.

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