The talking dog is dead, but not forgotten.
It was a banner year for lovers of Disney’s iconic ladies.
These ARE the posters you were looking for. Let’s hope the studio does these just as well.
The Doctor meets Harry Potter!? Sherlock and Dean and Cas!? Hannibal everything!? *grabby hands*
While we all know what bronies are, many people remain unaware of the existence of the “brogre,” or Shrek fans. While the fascination with the green, Scottish accented creature may seem odd, well, it is, brogres are not daunted in showing their love of Shrek through their art.
Okay if this isn’t part of a future installment of Kingdom Hearts there’s no justice. Artist George Kalache matched each lady in his “Damsel Dossier” to an archetype that fit her personality.
So much more personal than the traditional red and white. Artist JonathanJo figured each Pokemon was unique and needed a home to reflect their personalities.
Plus 5 of the most ridiculous newspaper corrections ever, a college class on worshipping Bruce Springsteen, and 18 star-crossed TV and movie couples that really should’ve worked out.
Doge-speed you, pale emperor. The internet loves drawing him.
What if superheroes were just a band of cabaret artists in Paris in the middle ’30s?
Turkish artist Berk Senturk’s “Le Cirque des Héros” series shows us how it’d look.
Halloween is for everyone. After tackling what Disney Princesses would wear, Isaiah Stevens turned his attention to the rest of the ladies.
Gentlemen, you’ve been holding out on us. Artist Stjepan Sejic proves ladies don’t mind cheesecake as long as we get a slice too.
The most terrifying rogues’ gallery in the history of rogues’ galleries, circa 1986. All the yearbook awards to illustrator Greg DiGenti (aka The Greck).
Putting the fun back in funny pages. All the spandexed awards to Comic Book Resources.
Plus celebrities covered in blood, 9 flavors of Haribo gummy bears that you can’t get in America, and the 5 most epic love triangles throughout history.
Kim Jung Il, Pokemon trainer. Safe for work, unsafe for sanity.
They make bad look good. Illustrations by talented artist Astríd “Grincha” Vega.
Steven Kyle actually took the time to make the human-like version of almost every single Pokémon.
This is art fit for the halls of Rivendell. Artist Jian Guo uses digital art to mimic the artistry of old world stained glass and results speak for themselves.
They were all so young, so carefree, so not dead. Artist Patrick Ballesteros has a real knack for capturing the spirit of childhood on paper.
Because clearly they’re the only ones we can trust. With Game of Thrones succeeding with flying colors and American Gods in the works, maybe fans can dust off some old dreams.
Learning about nature is fun and traumatizing! Artist and illustrator A. Stiffler may have accidentally found their life calling.
You’ll never look at Ned Flanders the same way again.
Hey sailor. If it weren’t for the vivid colors, Tim Shumate’s designs would be right at home on the arm of a WWII veteran.
Artist Phil Postma reimagines your favorite Thundercats heroes with Japanese-style art. He made villains too.
These ladies are looking fine in some gender neutral duds. Artist Haruki Godo proves you don’t have to put a princess in a gown.
What happens when Princesses stop being nice, and start getting real? “Pocket Princesses” is the brainchild of artist Amy Mebberson and reads like Real World: Childhood Edition.
Artist Scott Wade depicts the four most recent Avatars in the style of Alphonse Mucha’s “Four Seasons”.
Some amazing artists taking on your childhood in a new way.