Yep, you wouldn’t want to be those robots in this new sculpt by amazing artist Vincent Villafranca, called “Dark Day for the Metal-Heads.” We’ve featured Villafranca’s incredible sculptures before, but this one is really something special.
Prepare to welcome your new robot overlords (and ladies) by displaying their shiny metal frames on your computer desktop. To help you declare your allegiance, here's our collection of brilliant robot wallpapers!
The city of tomorrow will be a lot more vertical, as more people are crammed into small spaces. So Berlin designers Julian Adanauer and Christoper Haas have created the Vertwalker, a robot the size of a Roomba that can climb walls and paint on them.
Check out this video showing a six-axis industrial robot fitted with an electric chainsaw. It can create 3D sculptures, or furniture out of a solid log of wood.
You would not want to get on the wrong side of this robot gunslinger and his pet rattlesnake — or it would end very badly for you. This is "The Rustslinger," one of two great new robot sculptures from Vincent Villafranca.
Vote for DominatorDroid 3000 in this year's Presidroidal election. We gave the old PeaceBot regime a chance, and it suffered fatal Blue Screen errors. You can register your vote by going to the robot art show at Gallery 242.
After the apocalypse, we'll need to build our new robot helpers out of whatever we can find... and we'll need them to be as cute as possible, to cheer us up. So thank goodness for Mike "Slobot" Heisler's recycled robots.
When we featured Brian Kappel's robot paintings a while back, many of you expressed a desire to own them as posters. Now you can show your solidarity with robot soldiers and food-service drones, with your own Kappel posters.
Brian Kappel's robot paintings are like artifacts from an alternate world where robots are rockstars, soldiers and burlesque dancers. If robots collected art, these paintings would hang in the fanciest robo-galleries in the world.
Children of the 1950s might have delighted in the battery-powered robots lining their toy shelves, but the real gems are the boxes they came in, depicting alien scenes of our multicolored, sparking, smoking, and missile-launching robot future.
Pixar illustrator Nate Wragg's recent series captures moments in the life of BrainBot — part robot, part human brain. BrainBot proves that you don't need facial expressions to display your melancholy.
If photographer Markku Lahdesmaki's vision is correct, humanoid robots of the future are going to be Bender-esque scumbags.
Roombas may seem like happy little domestic appliances, wobbling around your apartment cleaning up after you. But they're secretly hatching desires to become the next great robo-artist. Just look at this time-elapse photo.
He was just an ordinary housebot, designed to lift rocks and clean the laundry. But his creators repurposed him for war, never imagining that he might be afraid, and resist the urge to kill.
Are you an artist or maker who loves to build robots whose sole purpose in life is to be artistic rather than to destroy humans or build ships? Then we've got the perfect art expo for you, and you can enter your art robots now!
Pity the poor robots of R. Nicholas Kuszyk's art. Immobilized by tons of wires coming out of their bodies, they struggle with huge, unidentifiable balls of jagged metal. Update: gallery now works!
This new Euro Bramble figurine, the second robot from Ashley Wood and Jon Gibson's World War Robot, is a thing of militaristic beauty. Click through for a few more Bramble pics.
Finally, a writer with decent priorities: the first thing author Jason Bradbury did when he got a book deal was ask the publisher for money to make a lifesize model of his book's robot.