Coregeek, whose Mad Max work we’ve featured before on the site, has rung in Overwatch’s launch with this awesome recreation of Pharah’s rocket launcher.
This. This is one of the reasons why I love this video game. You get a couple of cosplayers pulling this shit on any other game and people will say “um OK that’s weirdly pervy.” The Witcher 3? “This is authentic.”
Should cosplayers be paid to cosplay? It’s a question we’ve tackled before, and one that just keeps coming up, most recently thanks to the massive PR meltdown experienced by Santa Fe Comic Con after ridiculing an unnamed cosplayer for asking to be brought on as a guest.
Don’t be sad! Be happy, because you can now buy tubes of faux tears in Japan just for cosplay.
This is Dutch cosplayer Sylvester Majoor as The Walking Dead’s Daryl Dixon (with a little help from some undead friends).
On Sunday night, Sexpo Australia—a massive sex expo held in Sydney—handed a staggering AUD$2000 cash prize to the winner of their first ever cosplay competition. The crowd whooped and cheered — in fact, the crowd helped to pick the winner by whooping and cheering. This isn’t a cosplay competition like any you’ve seen…
Last week, the Facebook account of the Santa Fe Comic Con thought it was doing the right thing by promoting local cosplay at the expense of more famous out-of-town talent. Emphasis on thought. The communications meltdown that actually took place ended up a public relations shitstorm.
Have you ever seen Might & Magic Heroes VII cosplay? I don’t think I have. I don’t think I’ll ever need to again after this, either.
Inspired by some fan art, Michael Hibbison from Entelechy Props has cosplayed as Guy Fieri. If the TV “chef” was a radioactive ghoul from Fallout 4. You know. Ghoul Fieri.
Quite literally, since this is King Llane as he appears in the WarCraft movie.
Say you’re at a cosplay convention. You’re walking around the con floor, strutting your stuff, and suddenly...your armour breaks. Or your shoe splits. Or your gauntlet falls off. Who you gonna call? This guy.
The Hacksmith, not content with packing a mere visual replica of Captain America’s shield, went 117 extra miles and made his electromagnetic, which means that it can attach/detach from his arm just like it does in the movies.