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Sapiens - Humans Are The Most Terrifying Species In The Galaxy

Sapiens by Saqman

Every planet has their own version of horror, something or someone they fear which makes for great moments in cinematic history, and for the xenomorphs it's the fear of giving birth. When the xenos took over their first human ship they found a video on board that showed how humans give birth, and to a species that replicates using facehuggers this looked like a total nightmare! Humans became the most terrifying figures in the world of xeno horror, and to this day nothing scares a xenomorph quite like a human baby!

Spread the horror of humanity throughout the galaxy with this Sapiens t-shirt by Saqman, it's a terrifying image that's guaranteed to make people smile.

Visit Saqman's Facebook fan page and official website, then head on over to his NeatoShop for more terrifyingly good designs:

Never Give Up I Am Not Your Mummy Wacky and Beyond

Vale Frycem

View more designs by Saqman | More Funny T-shirts | New T-Shirts

Are you a professional illustrator or T-shirt designer? Let's chat! Sell your designs on the NeatoShop and get featured in front of tons of potential new fans on Neatorama!

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Hidden Images In Album Cover Artwork

(Image Link)

Cover art is a big part of a vinyl record's appeal, and some of the greatest artists of all time have created cool artwork to accompany killer cuts- Robert Crumb, Roger Dean, H.R. Giger, Edward Gorey and Andy Warhol, just to name a few.

(Image Link)

Over the years many of these cover artists have chosen to take the visual appeal even further by adding hidden images to their album artwork, like easter eggs for music lovers to discover while they listen to their new favorite album.

Some are more obvious, like the skull on Def Lepard's album Retro Active, others require a bit of a search, like the faces of The Beatles hidden in the cover art for The Rolling Stones album Their Satanic Majesties Request.

(Image Link)

And what about the images found on the cover of Supertramp's Breakfast In America? They're best seen with hungry eyes.

Mental Floss put together an interesting collection of 10 Hidden Images on Album Covers, complete with the stories behind these captivating images record lovers stared at while grooving to their favorite tunes.

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Ben Jones Illustrates New Edition of A Clockwork Orange

The Folio Society
has released a new edition of Anthony Burgess’ novel A Clockwork Orange. The images shown here are illustrations created especially for the new edition by illustrator Ben Jones.

Because director Stanley Kubrick's unforgettable, stylistic imagery in the film version leaves such an indelible imprint in the minds of viewers, Jones had his work cut out for him in creating new, memorable art that could stand on its own. Jones discusses that point and more in the video below.

Part of Jones' planned separation from Kubrick's version involved him not watching the film as he created the new artwork. In the end, however, Jones did pay homage to Kubrick's visuals, as he acknowledged that Kubrick played a huge role in giving the novel longevity. 

-Via Dangerous Minds. Images Credit: Ben Jones


YouTube Link


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Artist Recreates Famous Photographs with John Malkovich

Migrant Mother by Dorothea Lange

Marilyn in Pink Roses by Bert Stem

The photographer Sandro Miller contacted the famous actor John Malkovich to pitch his novel premise for a project: Miller would duplicate iconic photographic portraits using Malkovich as the subject. Malkovich would have to dress up a bit, wear makeup, or even be naked. He would become Andy Warhol, Albert Einstein, John Lennon, and other people captured for posterity by the world's greatest photographers.

The results of their collaboration form the exhibit Malkovich, Malkovich, Malkovich: Homage to Photographic Masters. This exhibit at the Catherine Edelman Gallery in Chicago will be open from November 7 to January 31.

Content warning: artistic nudity.

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Dog Tries to Not Get Caught Looking at His Human's Food

(Video Link)

Whatever the human is eating, the Pomeranian wants it. He stalks his prey--the fabled watermelon chunk. He studiously avoids eye contact, for he must give the appearance of disinterest if he is to close the distance without arousing suspicion. It's clearly working.

Note the Dr. Seuss quote on the wall. It reads:

Today you are You,
that is truer than true.
There is no one alive
who is Youer than You.

Be You, Pomeranian. Be the hunter that is You.

-via Tastefully Offensive

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Rediscovered Footage from 1913 Shows the Earliest Black Feature Film

7 reels of 35-millimeter film sat in the archives of the Museum of Modern Art in New York City, gathering dust. When scholars finally examined them, they found something amazing: the raw footage of a never-completed feature film from 1913. What is remarkable about this film is that it had a black cast. In fact, it is the earliest known feature film with a black cast.

It was an untitled silent film, but scholars were able to clearly identify the lead male actor: Bert Williams. Williams was a black star of the Vaudeville entertainment era--a time when that was enormously difficult in America.

When edited, the film would likely have been a 35-40 minute romantic comedy about the character played by Williams wooing an elegant lady played by Odessa Warren Grey. On October 24, the MOMA will open an exhibit about this film, including showings of 60 minutes of the found footage.

-via Lawrence E. Forbes

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The 23 Weirdest Movies and What They Really Mean

Image Credit: Libra Films

The normal can be boring sometimes. We have all done normal. We have all seen and heard and lived normal. What is great about movies is that sometimes they can transport us to the unexpected and nonsensical in ways our normal lives would not allow. Film is a vehicle, and in some great cases, you get in and have no idea where you are going. That can be the fun of surreal, strange, and dark movies. They are that ride to the bad part of town that you know better than to take in real life.

Yet sometimes, you can walk away from a twisted and surreal film quite unsure of what they were trying to tell or show you with their story. Thankfully, Total Film put together a stellar list of the 23 Weirdest Movies and What They Mean. Take, for example, Eraserhead (pictured above):

"Eraserhead is a murky excursion into fatherhood anxiety, post-nuclear nightmare and folksy Americana.

It’s also a self-referential wink at the idea of audience befuddlement: Henry’s final dissolution into the light is like losing one’s self in the film.

As Lynch claims, “I felt Eraserhead. I didn’t think it.”

With a piece like this, you get much deeper insight into some amazing films that may have left you a bit perplexed. Keep in mind, there is often no right or wrong in art. So if a theory on here counter-acts a theory you had about the same film, that doesn't mean your theory is wrong. This is art. There is no right or wrong. Only interpretation. 

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A Scary Good Spawn Fan Film

The Hellspawn anti-hero known simply as Spawn has starred in dozens of different comic series spanning hundreds of issues, an amazing yet short lived animated series, and a pretty bad live action film.

So why is this badass comic book character, with so much movie storyline potential, still waiting around for a decent movie adaptation?

Your guess is as good as mine, but until we get to see that great big screen movie we’ll just have to settle for this awesome short film by Irissee entitled Spawn: The Recall.

(YouTube Link)

On second thought, settle really isn’t the right word, since this fan film is more fun to watch than the '97 movie!

Hollywood movie studios need to help Todd McFarlane's hellish anti-hero out, he's only been around for twenty some odd years, isn't it about time he got a decent movie treatment?!

-Via io9

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Butterfly Lands on Flutist's Face During a Competition

(Video Link)

Yukie Ota is a Japanese flutist who is trying to break into the music business. Her big chance came at the Carl Nielsen International Flute Competition in Odense, Denmark. During the first round of the competition, Ota's performance was going well.

Then a butterfly landed on her face and crawled around.

Ota briefly glanced up at it, but never dropped a note. She passed the first round of the competition.

NPR's Anastasia Tsioulcas dug up some information about the butterfly:

I asked Dr. Bob Robbins, curator of lepidoptera at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History in Washington, what the butterfly was doing there. Was it attracted by the lights? Something on her skin? Just the fluttery sound of her flute?

After taking a look at the video, Robbins told me that this was an Aglais io, or a Peacock butterfly, which is a very common species in Europe. He noted that it is "very weird" for a butterfly to come indoors like this, and that when butterflies land on people, it's usually because they are looking for salty water to drink.

"If you look closely at the video," he says, "you can see the butterfly's proboscis — its 'tongue' — out as it crawls across her forehead. It's looking for her perspiration. And she's under lights at a highfalutin competition. I'd be sweating a bit under that pressure."

-via The Presurfer

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Take A Moment To Enjoy Some Awesome Kevin Keele Artwork

Image Credit: Kevin Keele

If you are even a slight fan of art, the internet is like a magical paradise always feeding you more and more awesome stuff for you to digest with your eyes and soul. Like a gallery that updates every day and always, making it so you never have to see the same thing twice and can always discover new artists and master craftsman who will blow your mind with their work. That is just what happened to me this week when I stumbled on artist Kevin Keele's website. The man seems to be able to do anything, and do it exceptionally well.

From chalk art:

Image Credit: Kevin Keele

To simple (yet simply awesome) sketches:

Image Credit: Kevin Keele

His personal site (Be Awesome!) is linked above, and you can also check out his Tumblr too, which doesn't have much yet, but has a dinosaur with guns attached to it so it is still worth checking out in its earliest phase. I mean, who can refuse a dinosaur with guns? No one.

Art feeds the soul, so why not let Kevin Keele make you lunch today?


Check out more amazing talents over at our Mad Skills blog

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Donkey Krang - Coin-Op Cowabunga

Donkey Krang by Ninjaink

When Krang heard there was some big ape out in video game land making a name for himself by throwing barrels at a moustachioed plumber he desperately wanted to get in on the action. He called a few of his more fiendish friends, gathered a few dozen mousers and some TCRI then headed to the game construction zone. April was already on the scene covering the Kong story so she made an easy target for Krang's goon squad, but where were those pizza loving teenage turtles?

Share your love of turtle power and old school video games with this Donkey Krang t-shirt by Ninjaink, it's a great way to earn a geeky wardrobe high score!

Visit Ninjaink's Facebook fan page, official website, Tumblr and Twitter, then head on over to his NeatoShop for more geek-tastic designs:

The Raccoon-a-Teer King Of The Sewer Freddy Fazbear's Pizza JAWESOME!

View more designs by Ninjaink | More Funny T-shirts | New T-Shirts

Are you a professional illustrator or T-shirt designer? Let's chat! Sell your designs on the NeatoShop and get featured in front of tons of potential new fans on Neatorama!

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This Tiny Record Player Was the iPod of the 1960s

(Photo: Vintage Technics)

Before the Walkman, the Discman, and the MP3 player, there was the Emerson Wondergram. This battery-powered record player manufactured by General Electric in the UK from 1960 to 1965 played 33 and 45 RPM records. GE marketed it as "the world's smallest record player." It measured about 8x4x2 inches. You can occasionally find one for sale on eBay.

(Video Link)

-via Messy Nessy Chic

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Star Wars Parenting Done Right

(Fowl Language/Brian Gordon)

Part of good parenting is protecting the innocence of your children. There's a lot of ugliness in the world. Someday, your children will have to face it. But that can be done in an age-appropriate manner at the right time. There's no need for frighten them before they can emotionally handle traumas that adults have to grapple with.

(Fowl Language/Brian Gordon)

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Dolly Parton's "Jolene" Slowed Down Sounds Like A Different Song (and It's Awesome)

If you do not own a record player, it should be known that you are not hearing music right. Don't get me wrong, there are the over-hyped, celebrity, DJ headpones, and there are high quality digital recordings you can get. But people who grew up listening to a record player know, that is just the greatest way to listen to music. Maybe not technically,  but from a nostalgia stand point it wins, hands down.

The record player also has some really cool features, too. Like being able to slow down the music you listen to. While in most cases, slowed down music just sounds like, well, slowed down music, in the case of Dolly Parton's "Jolene," something extraordinary happens. It is like the song transforms and is suddenly sung perfectly, just  a bit more depressing and with a guy's voice instead.

Check it out yourself.

(YouTube Link)

A song about heartbreak suddenly takes on an even more somber tone. I will even go so far as to say I am not a fan of the original, but the slowed down de-make (seems a fitting word) really works for me. See, you can't do THAT on modern machinery.

Oh wait, you can? Man, I gotta leave the house more.

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Star Trek in Cinerama Widescreen

Nick Acosta of Cargo Collective converted scenes from Star Trek: The Original Series into cinematic widescreen images, as if it were shown in Cinerama. How’d he do that?

I was able to create these shots by waiting for the camera to pan and then I stitched the separate shots together. The result is pretty epic. It reminds me of the classic science fiction movies of the 50’s and 60’s. Suddenly the show has a “Forbidden Planet” vibe. Other shots remind me of how director Robert Wise would use a camera technique to keep the foreground and background elements in focus.

He stitched them together very well! See 34 of the enlargeable images in glorious color at Acosta’s website. -via Metafilter

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The Great Cornholio: A Beavis and Butthead Food Made Real

(Image: Drew Swantak and Carrie Dennis)

Gather around, children, and I will tell you a cherished tale of our ancestors. Way back in the 1990s, there was a television show called Beavis and Butthead--a soaring epic of courage, beauty, love, and fart jokes.

One of the two heroes of that story was Beavis, a sub-standard teenage boy who transformed into an alter ego when he overdosed on sugary snacks. Thus Beavis would become The Great Cornholio. You can observe the transformation in this video:

(Video Link)

Like Peter Parker and the radioactive spider, The Great Cornholio was born from an experiment gone awry. Beavis and Butthead visited a sick friend in order to mock him. The boy's mother offered them breakfast burritos as a snack, which they found repellent. So they rooted through her kitchen cabinets in search for more satisfying fare. Beavis found candy, ate too much of it, and became The Great Cornholio.

(Photo: Drew Swantak)

Perry Santanachote, a culinary necromancer at Thrillist, made this tasty homage to The Great Cornholio. It is a burrito composed of the ingredients that formed our hero's catalytic meal: a Snickers bar, a Twinkie, jelly beans, sprinkles, jam, Reese's Peanut Butter Cups, and Fruity Pebbles wrapped up in Fruit Roll-Ups.

-via Foodiggity

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Three Sets Of Vinyl Toys Inspired By The Cornetto Trilogy

The Cornetto Trilogy is one fantastic trio of films starring Simon Pegg and Nick Frost, written by Simon Pegg and Edgar Wright, and directed by Edgar Wright.

Three guys, three film genres, three hilariously messed up views of the world, three flavors of blood and ice cream.

Fans think they’re pretty great, the others….well, best not to speak about what the “others” think about these movies…

The main characters in each film are played by Nick Frost and Simon Pegg, so it seems only fitting that toy makers A Large Evil Corporation made Pegg and Frost the focus of their (hopefully) soon to be released line of vinyl toys based on the Cornetto Trilogy.

So far this mysterious band of toy makers has had very little to say about the figures, besides "stay tuned for further details", but judging by the rabid commentor responses these figures are going to sell faster than a fresh poured pint at The World's End.

-Via Nerd Approved

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Star Wars: The Jedi Doth Return by William Shakespeare

And gentlemen on Coruscant now a-bed shall think themselves accursed they were not here. Therefore do not miss the conclusion to William Shakespeare's magnum opus, Star Wars. His third play in the series, The Jedi Doth Return, is now available from Quirk Books.

We have previously seen the Bard's first two plays: Verily, A New Hope and The Empire Striketh Back. Now in this thrilling conclusion inscribed by Ian Doescher, Lord Vader and Master Luke engage in one last battle. You haven't lived until you've read Elizabethan Ewokese.

(Video Link)

Here is the trailer for the play, which includes selections from a stage production of it.

-via Blame It on the Voices

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Game of Thrones, Saul Bass-style

(YouTube link)

If the HBO series Game of Thrones had been on TV fifty years ago, the opening sequence could well have been designed by Saul Bass. Also, there would be no nudity, no profanity, and very little blood. German designer Milan Vuckovic took that idea and ran with it, designing an opening Saul Bass-style sequence with ‘60s style music, and forgetting the rest of the show. Groovy. -via Laughing Squid

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The Adventures of George Washington

Lizzy Whimsy adds wonderful captions to historical art to make them more relatable. And funnier! Redditor jerip123 collected the images of George Washington together to make a narrative album of the Father of Our Country acting like an everyday guy. There’s also a running gag about his wife Martha, who wants more children. You can see 33 of these panels at imgur and more of George's adventures at Rally 'Round the History. -via reddit

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Phone Lines of Stockholm in the Late Nineteenth Century

A limitation of the first phone lines in the late 1800s was that there had to be a line for each phone, which was connected to an exchange. Each call was then manually connected by an operator. Thus, the necessary lines were held by towers that looked like fibers connected to a loom.

These vintage photos show the Telefontornet, the telephone exchange tower in Stockholm, Sweden. A typical configuration, it was fraught with risks of danger from storms, fires and other calamities. By 1913, phone technology had progressed to the point that the Telefontornet was no longer used, though the tower stood until 1953 when it caught fire.

See more photos by browsing the collection at Stockholm's Museum of Technology, Tekniska Museet. Via Colossal. 

Images: Tekniska Museet

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San Francisco Art Show Pays Tribute to Stanley Kubrick

Artwork by Dave MacDowell

Spoke Art Gallery in San Francisco's upcoming show Kubrick features the work of 67 artists, all inspired by the films of director Stanley Kubrick. The show runs from September 6th to September 27th. Locals or travelers planning to attend can RSVP via Facebook. Further description from the gallery's website reads,

"Spanning a plethora of mediums from sculpture and painting to limited edition prints, the show seeks to honor one of the 20th century’s most significant directors while also reinterpreting his impact in a contemporary context...

All the artists were allowed to select the film of their choosing, there were no guidelines on subject matter or content. Each artist was given free reign to re-interpret and render their take on Kubrick’s entire cinematic collection. Resulting in a variegated display, KUBRICK is an experiment in modernity, a cross-section between film and art."

Via Laughing Squid 

Artwork by Tracie Ching

Artwork by Nicole Gustafsson

Artwork by Robert Wilson

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Artist Creates Amazingly Detailed Anime Cutouts from Post-It Notes

Akira Nagaya is a master of papercrafts. He can work wonders with any paper material--even ordinary post-it notes. He carefully cuts out images and scenes and folds them back so that they stand up. The effect is particularly stunning with a bit of backlighting.


Dragon Ball Z

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News Crew Gets Distracted by Incredible Hulk Statue in Man's Backyard

There was flooding in Chicago last week, shutting down roads and damaging homes. WGN-TV sent its helicopter to one of the flooded areas. The news crew back at the station watched the footage and commented on it.

Yes, there was water damage. But, oh, look! There's a huge statute of the Hulk in one resident's backyard! The journalists quickly lose their focus and go to all-Hulk coverage.

(Video Link)

The best part of this video is the homeowner's response when he notices the chopper.

-via Uproxx

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Retro Market Street at a Home for Alzheimer's Patients

Grove Care is a home for the elderly in Winterbourne, Bristol, UK. It includes a facility for people with Alzheimer's Disease and dementia. This facility features Memory Lane, a strip of three shops decorated to look like a stereotypical English village from the 1950s.

(Photos: Grove Care)

The shops are a post office, a grocery store, and a pub. There's also a working phone box. They're decorated with vintage advertisements and objects. Residents can visit Memory Lane and place a call, mail a letter, drink a pint of beer, and buy a cake.

(Video Link)

Memory Lane is an exercise in retro-decorating, a caregiving practice for people with dementia. Besides providing comfortable surroundings, retro-decorating taps into old memories to help dementia sufferers cope with daily life. In a 2011 article in The Guardian, June Andrews, a scholar in the field, describes how it works:

"If you have ever woken up in a strange hotel and had to spend five minutes trying to work out how to use the light switch or the shower you can understand how it might feel for someone with dementia when faced with a new style tap or a mobile phone," she explains.

"If you provide older examples of these objects, for example an old bakelite phone, someone with dementia might remember how to use it and be able to make a phone call, whereas they may not with a mobile phone, even if they had been using the mobile perfectly well just six months ago."

-via Nag on the Lake

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Automata Trailer Looks Like Breathtaking Sci-Fi at its Finest

In an internet full of movie trailers, it takes a very special kind of movie to stand out. While the idea behind the Automata seems recycled (that is wordplay because we are talking about robots), it wont take long for you to realize that this movie seems to be doing something most sci-fi doesn't get right. A mix between the fantastic and the believable. Granted, some may think it is just another "I-Robot" type of movie, there seems to be a lot more here than just shiny action going on here. It looks like Automata is, essentially, science fiction done right.

Yes, it seems the typical "we build smart robots to help us only to have them evolve beyond what we expected" storyline, but its visual look (think classic Ridley Scott) mixed with the old-school design of the robots has got my interest piqued about this one.

While it may not have Nic Cage in it (< sarcasm font), it still looks like a science fiction film geeks may want to keep their eyes peeled for. Set to be released in October, expect to be hearing more about this movie the closer we get to its release date.

(YouTube Link)

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Anime Recommendations and Open Thread

(The Good, The Bad, and The Vicious t-shirt now on sale at the NeatoShop)

In February and again in June, I made anime watching recommendations and asked for them from Neatorama readers. We had great chats about anime. So let's do it again, shall we?

I learned about Knights of Sidonia from Richard Eisenbeis, Kotaku's anime critic. He calls it "a mecha anime with a realistic twist." Knights of Sidonia, which is remiscent of Battlestar Galactica, is the story of the remnant of the human race struggling to survive in an inter-generational war against genocidal aliens. It is a superb series that demonstrates thoughtful and thorough worldbuilding. Some of these elements are truly original--not rehashes of common tropes. In any science fiction series, that is a tremendous advantage.

In real history, Japan National Railways--the government agency which operated that nation's rail network--was privatized in 1987. In the series Rail Wars, this event never took place and the JNR is still in operation. The series, which you can watch on Crunchyroll, shows the adventures of four young high school trainees who are trying to secure permanent positions.

Now the story of people trying to get jobs at a government bureaucracy might not sound exciting, but it is when it's a quasi-military organization beset with terrorist attacks and conspiracies. Even if you're not a railroading junkie, you'll be impressed by the complexities of modern railroading that the characters find so fascinating.

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Terror By Sticky Note

John Kenn Mortensen (also known on Tumblr and elsewhere on the Internet as Don Kenn), previously featured on Neatorama, draws monsters and other creepies with the matter of fact, unapologetic morbidity of Edward Gorey. Not at all reminiscent of Gorey is that Mortensen draws on yellow sticky notes. Usually flanked by children looking at them in horror or being terrorized by them, these ghoulish frights are as menacing as they are marvelous.

Mortensen's illustrations are featured in a new hardback book published in May of this year, which can be ordered here. Check out the artist on 
Tumblr and Facebook. Via Bored Panda.



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Bat Slapped - The Dark Hand Of Silence

Bat Slapped by PolySciGuy

The Bat reserves his patented face slap for special circumstances, situations where a quick smack to the face can diffuse the situation and prevent a full blown brawl. He doesn't like having to knock sense into people this way, but it's the fastest way to shut up a hysterical Robin or, in this case, stop some clown faced Joker from telling you his life story!

Slip on this hilarious Bat Slapped t-shirt by PolySciGuy and watch the laughs come rolling in, no laughing gas necessary!

Visit PolySciGuy's Facebook fan page, Tumblr and Twitter, then head on over to his NeatoShop for more eye popping designs:

Hipper Than The Average Bear Bad Bunny Day Of The Fairy Tasty & I Know It

View more designs by PolySciGuy | More Funny T-shirts | New T-Shirts

Are you a professional illustrator or T-shirt designer? Let's chat! Sell your designs on the NeatoShop and get featured in front of tons of potential new fans on Neatorama!

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Win A CafePress Duvet Cover & Some Sweet NeatoShop Goodies!

If you've been following Homes and Hues and Neatorama, you might remember our post featuring 18 Geek Chic Bedspreads, Comforters and Duvet Covers. To celebrate Homes and Hues getting 1000 followers on Facebook, we've partnered with Cafe Press to giveaway a few of the great bedspreads we featured in that geeky bedspread article. You can pick any of their designs and get them in any size -and that's not all! You can also win a NeatoShop tee shirt of your choice and a messenger bag, cell phone cover or tee shirt of your choice as well!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

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Profile for Barking_Bud

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