From 1976 to 2007, here’s a video compilation of cover art from Dragon Magazine. Posted online June 29, 2013 by T̷s̀uki̧kage͘.
On June 13, Universal Home Entertainment released the fourth installment of the Dragonheart series, Dragonheart: Battle for the Heartfire. It continues the adventures of a benevolent dragon named Hissyoxyillammochogannatoss—“Drago” for short, with Patrick Stewart taking over the role originally voiced by Ben Kingsley in the third film. Drago’s mission is to improve human-dragon relations and […]
Photo © W.R. Miller. To help promote the soon-to-be-released live action Pete’s Dragon, Disney has released The Art of Disney’s Dragons, published on June 28. As one would expect, the book showcases designs, drawings, paintings and CG renderings of all of Disney’s dragons from The Reluctant Dragon to both hand-drawn and CG versions of Elliot. […]
Dan Reeder has done it again. He’s created a paper mache version of Smaug the Terrible, and he’s videoed every step of the process. Watch: Uploaded by GourmetPaperMache May 8, 2016. More details here.
On April 13, 2015, I found a marvelous Steampunk Dragon which I posted about with additional photos here. Today one of my website visitors, Carl, was kind enough to let me know about these scrap metal dragons made in Thailand, remarkably similar to the Steampunk Dragon. So it seems that the Steampunk Dragon may have […]
Dan Reed is a Seattle, Washington-based artist who specializes in paper mache. Have a look at his dragons: April 22, 2014 May 29, 2011 September 23, 2014
One of the benefits of Facebook is learning from friends who share similar interests. Recently one shared a photo of this exquisite Dragon Gate of Harlech House in Dublin. For details and more gorgeous pictures of the gate, see this article by “Pinar”, “Mythical Dragon Gate Protects Home.”
Reversal of the Heart is Carolyn Chrisman’s senior thesis film at USC, completed in 2011 after two years of production. This magnificent work of art was accomplished using Flash, After Effects and Photoshop. The story was done completely in pantomime–no dialogue, no song-and-dance routines, no butt jokes. How can such a thing be possible? See […]