Cosplay masks, helmets, and full costumes are gathered here. We make our costumes from a wide range of materials with the ultimate goal of capturing the silhouette of the character. If we’re making armor and weapons quickly, we use foam, which is the most used material in our shop. If we need several copies of a piece, or need something extra clean, we mold and cast durable plastic copies. We even 3D print some pieces! Costumes become mixed media projects of awesomeness.
Britt crafts an EVA foam robot torso for her Destiny Sweeper Bot build! How to make the chest, side panels, and back are covered in this project.
Britt uses EVA foam to make robot legs! The Sweeper Bot, from the video game Destiny, is coming together as Britt shows how to template, cut, and glue foam into the shapes needed for leg attachments.
More of the robot arms are crafted during this live stream. Britt continues the progress on her Sweeper Bot costume, from Destiny, and makes the hand plate and bicep arm pieces out of EVA foam.
Britt has started her costume build for DragonCon! The character is her favorite from the video game Destiny. This first video takes the EVA foam robot feet all the way from templates, to cutting and gluing, and even adding the shoe attachments.
Britt picks up some clothes and accessories from a thrift store and modifies parts to match the Star Wars universe. Altering second-hand store items is super useful for cosplay!
The EVA foam Star Wars bracer is crafted and it’s time for paint! Britt uses Acrylic Paints to add metallic and paint-chipped layers to the gauntlet. Plus, she prints some Aurebesh text for the plastic screen display.
Britt is designing her own Smuggler-type Star Wars universe character. One of the arms will have a bracer with fun button-type attachments and a guide light. Using only a scrap of EVA foam floor mat, Britt cuts out all the pieces for the gauntlet design, then adds a flashlight and straps.
It’s Commander Holly Conrad’s Helmet! Britt shows you how she 3D models, prints, assembles, and paints the helmet. Plus, vacuum-forms the visor!
In this first of three videos, Bill talks you through the process of making your very own Steel Armor costume from Skyrim.
Britt shows how she made the Fallout 4 Assaultron headpiece and how all the armor is assembled and attached to the undersuit.
Britt from Punished Props seals and paints her Fallout 4 Assaultron armor and undersuit. The armor is sealed with latex, then painted with oil paints. The bodysuit is airbrushed with Createx airbrush paints and detailed with fabric markers.
Bill gives you a behind the scenes look into one of his favorite costumes: the Defender armor from Mass Effect 3. Check out how he makes some little repairs and how it’s worn!