I picked up a neat little taxidermy bat skeleton from Etsy seller Artem Mortis a few days ago with the intention of giving it as a gift. It took a while to arrive, and
After the completion of my earlier modeling work, the mask received a few changes. I brought the geometry into ZBrush and spent a little bit of time refining the teeth, bone shapes, and textures on the horns.
We were approached to help make the mask and some other elements of the character Elias Ainsworth from the anime series The Ancient Magus Bride. I’m a fan of macabre skull stuff to begin
We occasionally do some commission work upon request, and a friend of ours contacted us regarding something they were working on for Blizzcon. They were aiming to do a World of Warcraft cosplay, specifically
One of the things I decided the mask needed was the ability to control the airflow the fans produced through the hoses and into the mask. The easiest way to tackle the problem was
This costume still requires a significant amount of weathering and wear to be added, but I needed to take a large number of reference images of my own costume for submission into the NYCC 2016
And then there’s the mask. Got the plugs for the gas mask hoses painted up and attached, bent a bit of thick-gauge copper wiring up and into the jaw, and I completely revamped the
I detached the brass hingework for now, but took the opportunity to add the gas mask hose connectors and sub-piping. That sub-piping is actually made of very thick electrical copper wire – couldn’t tell
So, Immortan Joe’s mask opens up for added drama and intimidation during one scene in the film. Today’s engineering challenge: Make that damn jaw open and close in a way that is durable and robust.
The gas mask hoses are the childrens’ mask ones that I ordered from eBay, but now I need to find the darker, larger hose that connects to the other end of it. Still, I’m
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