Talented London based make-up artist Laura Jenkinson uses chin as a canvas and turns her mouth, teeth and lips into different cartoon characters such as The Cookie Monster, Shrek and Taz the Tasmanian Devil. She uses lipstick and other professional tools to create all sorts of cute characters on her face, turning her own lips into theirs. You can find more of Laura’s work on her blog or Instagram.
Find more makeup art on Designswan.
This is a small series of digital paintings by US-based artist Justin Turrentine called “If Disney Villains had won“, which is a different kind story of “happy ending”. In Turrentine’s Happy Endings for Disney Villains series, evil has won over good and the villains basque in their glory. Cruella de Vil models her fur coat made of Dalmatians as the evil sea witch Ursula feasts on Sebastian, Flounder, and Scully. I can see the reason why Turrentine created something like that since we always argue the fact that winning in fairy tales and especially Disney movies continue to the good, no matter how unrealistic that is. There are currently five images in this series, but perhaps Turrentine will be releasing more so that we can see what a happy ending looks like for The Red Queen, Jafar, Scar, and Gaston. For now, let’s take a look at Turrentine’s visually re-imagines about happy ending for Cruella de Vil, Ursula, Maleficent & Co… [source]
You have doubtless heard that Disney plans to purchase Marvel Comics for $4 billion. You heard right! The House of Mouse is going to own Stan Lee’s joint.
What will result from this unlikely TeamUp? Mickey donning the Iron Man armor? Dr. Strange wooing Jasmine on a flying carpet? Huey, Dewey and Louie as X-Men?
Ain’t No Chicken by Ray Mac
Many classic Disney films contain almost identical animation sequences. It is said that Disney animators lightened their heavy work loads by recycling acetates from previous films, adding new details such as different faces, haircuts or colors to the characters.
Left one is “Mowgli crossed an almost identical tree in The Jungle Book.” While 10 years later, from the 1977 film version of Winnie the Pooh, Christopher Robin walks along a tree that has fallen across a river to form a bridge.