Recycling waste of our industrial society is the inspiration of my artwork. All of my sculptures are entirely hand made from recycled scrap metal such as copper, brass and steel . I create art with all kinds of technology and techniques to soften the design despite the roughness and robust properties of the material. Therefore I create art with a respectful atmosphere and sometimes funny or even cynical view of reality. My work emphasizes a balance between the form and function. It blurs the line between utensil and decoration. I’ve created various functional objects such as lamps and clocks who’ve been made from heavy metal scrap into mechanical decoration with an industrial style which I like to call Steampunk Art.
I used some half silvered glass in front and a mirror on the back to give an infinity effect. This looks great when you move past the clock and see the parallax on the receding reflections. Better in real life – it’s hard to photo. I put the tubes on clear pedestals and these each have a neon inside that flicks across each second.
These goggles have a black/violet base coat with an antiqued silver finish and pewter finished extension rings on each eye cup. Painted and finished with a flat protective clear coat. Each extension ring is secured by three aluminum stand-offs with a set of gears in the left eye cup ring and aluminum coils attached with aluminum stand-offs on the each eye cup. They include 2- 50 mm poly carbonate clear lenses, 2-50 mm shade 3 green lenses, and an elastic head strap. The lenses can be removed and exchanged or replaced. One of a kind. Thanks for viewing.
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Croatian artist Ivan Mavrovic turns modern technology into steampunk gadgets that still retain their functionality.
In a world where everyone seems interested only in getting their hands on the latest futuristic designs when it comes to gadgets, some, like Ivan Mavrovic, prefer to look back in history, to the time of the Victorian era, when brass, copper and wood were the main ingredients that made things cool. But interlacing modern tech with steampunk design isnt easy, especially if you want to maintain functionality, but Croatian steampunk enthusiast Ivan Mavrovic does a fantastic job. Not only do his retro-cell phones look incredibly cool, but they also work as well as normal modern-day phones. They may not be as feature-full as todays smartphones, but his sturdy converted Nokia phones work perfectly and make gorgeous accessories.
You can stop and ask almost anyone on campus and they will probably have an iPhone or a smartphone. Phones are one of the most necessary accessories of our generation, and some people have gotten pretty creative about how they protect and decorate them with cases. While many people choose a more traditional route and pick a case solely for the purpose of protecting their phone from being damaged, there are plenty of crazy cases out there that really show off some personality. Here are just a few of the cutest, craziest, and most creative iPhone cases:
It started with a birdcage and the thought: how would a steampunk birdcage look? And I added an elaborate base, brass and hardware, then a weathervane made from a clock hand, just to balance the piece and draw interest to the top as well as base. I thought putting a bird inside the cage was too easy, so I decided to build a metal bird and let him be outside, so he had a choice. The bird came together well, and I found watch pieces that were left and right shapes that reminded me of wings, not bad. I found a metal bead for the body and a brass bead for the head. Nothing I had was right for the beak, so I fumbled around and decided to cut a cone-shape in half to make it work.
This steampunk themed clock designed by the famous Hayao Miyazaki of Studio Ghibli is the largest animated clock in the world. The clock was completed in December 2006 after a design period of over four years.
The enormous copper clock is 12 metres high, 18 metres wide, and has extensive animations timed to music including firing steam cannon, moving figures, and moving legs like Howls Moving Castle.
The clock was built by sculptor Shachimaru Kunio who also built the giant Laputa robot on the rooftop of the Ghibli museum. Miyazaki said that he wanted to make something that would be loved by future generations that would last beyond his animated characters.
When working with metal, it takes a true master to breathe life into their artwork. Russian artist Igor Verniy does just that with his beautiful and elegant articulated steampunk animal sculptures. Their moving parts and Verniys attention to detail makes them come alive. A lot of work goes on behind the scenes before Verniy creates his artwork. He observes his creations living counterparts to ensure that he captures their movements just right. Then, he assembles them from various pieces of scrap metal old car parts, bike parts, clock movements, tableware, and anything else that fits.
Created by the talent at Prince Armory, the same team behind that awesome fantasy Darth Vader costume from earlier in the year, has gone a little crazy with this Iron Man outfit. Tony Stark is now Leather Man.