Slightly Distressed 18th Century Steampunk Flintlock Pistol
This is a steampunk style 18th century flintlock pistol. The metal pistol has been aged and has brass gears attached to each side. It is 6.5"(17 cm) in length and has simulated wooden grips. Flintlock mechanism can be cocked and engages the trigger which releases when squeezed. Thanks for browsing.
These goggles have a red base coat with a distressed brass finish and nickel colored extension rings on each eye cup which are secured by brass knurled nuts. A simulated magnifying loupe is mounted to the right eyepiece with gears, coils. brass pieces and brass knurled nuts mounted to each as well. They Include 2- 50 mm clear lenses, 2-50 mm red lenses with etched targeting symbols on one, and an elastic head strap. One of a kind. Thanks for viewing.
The Chamber de Commerce alias Cdc is an absolutely fabulous Stock Exchange location, located in a busy city and surrounded by ugly concrete buildings. Only the four relative narrow passages are giving a small glimpse of what the inside of this beautiful queen has to shown. The current building is a reconstruction from 1872. The original building dates from 1531, this late Gothic styled stock market has been burned twice [1583 and 1858]. The CdC is built on top of an existing street intersection with originally no roof, only four covered streets, the still existing and impressive galleries. Around 1853 the square and galleries where covered with a dome modeled on the Crystal Palace in London
When you see something like this, and you’re a true lover of all things steampinkish, it gets your blood flowing. This is original, unique, cool, and definitely a great addition to any #steampunk collection. Very nice!
Handcrafted STEAMPUNK TOP HAT, Mad Hatter Hat, Alice in Wonderland Hat, Steampunk wedding hat, steampunk wedding top hat, wedding, wedding steampunk top hat, cyber goth, goth, gothic, cybergoth, cyber, top hat, tophat, cosplay, trending 2016 Marsala Color hat. Use it like wedding hat or party hat.
Basis poligraphic cardboard.
Size 56-57 cm.
Other sizes to suit your requirements.
Ideal for the Burning Man Festival.
Shipping from Russia with love via Russian Post AirMail.
This keyboard features a mix of polished brass and aluminum in a stepped, layered, Art Deco style which was inspired loosely by the Deco design of the Chrysler Building. The name has a bit of a double meaning because in addition to the Chrysler Building being in New York and acting as an iconic symbol of the city, “New Yorker” is also the name of a model of Chrysler car.
Take an original Underwood No. 5 typewriter, a Mini-ITX motherboard and a whole load of modding skill and you get a very powerful computer disguised as well, an Underwood No. 5 typewriter. Steampunk by default
Time travel, steampunk and botany inspire Victorian-themed Indian restaurant
A new Indian restaurant and cocktail bar has opened in London with a design that pays tribute to the scientists and botanists of the Victorian era and their explorations in the jungles of India. Walls and shelves of the restaurant are filled with authentic 19th century artefacts evoking adventurous tropical explorations, such as apothecary bottles, microscopes, looking glasses, walking canes, jars of plant specimens and original botanical prints. In addition to its tropical flourishes, the design features examples of Steampunk style and lighting, industrial parts and custom-designed metalwork used by Victorian engineers such as Isambard Kingdom Brunel. This is juxtaposed with 21st century pop light fittings and luxury suiting fabrics. “Victorian Britain is a fabulous treasure trove of scientific, artistic and literary works,â Chebaane told CLAD. âAfter reading dozen of books from the 19th century, I edited and condensed them into one narrative arc and developed an aesthetic language to design an experience relevant to todayâs youth, while also being inclusive to a more mature audience. The result is a mixture of Victorian fantasy and postmodernist design.”
Born in Bergen, Norway, Christopher Conte was raised and currently lives in New York. After earning a Bachelors Degree in Fine Art (BFA) from Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, he began working in the prosthetics field making artificial limbs for amputees which he did for 16 years as a Certified Prosthetist.
Throughout his time in the field, Chris worked in obscurity creating biomechanical sculptures which reflected his love for biomechanics, anatomy and robotics. In June 2008, he left the field to begin his career as a full-time artist.
Christopher uses a wide range of experience along with diverse materials and construction techniques to create his unique one-of-a-kind pieces. The work is usually a combination of original cast components with found/recycled parts using materials ranging from bronze to carbon fiber. Many of the exotic materials used in both the aerospace industry and the medical field have found their way into his work.
While a strong connection with future technologies is present in all of Chris work, ancient techniques such as lost-wax bronze casting have become an integral part of the process as well. The process involved in creating just one sculpture can often take weeks or even months.
In 2007, Christopher began offering these unique pieces for sale through galleries for the first time. In May 2008, Chris work went on display in a two person show at Last Rites Gallery owned by the legendary tattoo artist, Paul Booth. Less than one month later one of his sculptures went on display in National Museum in Washington DC.
His sculptures have appeared on The Discovery Channel, Discover Magazine, Wired Magazine, MTV Networks and in Popular Science Magazine. His work has also sparked the interest of the FBI, Lockheed Martin, and in 2008, Chris began working closely with former Northrop Grumman engineers and model makers.
In March 2009 Chris was asked to speak, take questions, and display his work at an international technology and design conference in Sweden called Material Fusion. In June 2009 Chris loaned several of his sculptures to the oldest museum in the United States, the Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Mass for a one year exhibition.
Even better yet, you could make your own and carry your steampunk style with you! Yes, using piping, watch parts and the all-important USB flash memory drive, you can create your own approximation of the designs seen here, while leather scraps might also come in handy. Some hot glue, some solder and some tools will also prove to be very useful. Read on to find out more about the awesome steampunk USB stylings featured here!
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.