A Gallery of Very Unique Superhero Art


It’s another one of those days where I wish I were an artist, because illustrator Christopher Uminga has me in awe of his talent. He’s created an amazing series of superhero/Star Wars/Ninja Turtles/etc. pictures in his own unique art style, and they’re the coolest things I’ve seen in quite some time.

We’ve got the full gallery for you below and be sure to click on any of the pictures to make them huge with the help of our brand new gallery page! Hooray, we’ve made it into the 21st century!
















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  1. of corse not i tort him i am 9 years old im a tomboy boys think im a boy there wrong.even wizard is better then me who thinks im wrong leave a comment pls and if u know who i am come knock for me on wednesday i beg u i might even tech u how to draw the superheros

  2. Wow as a fellow artist i would love to study more art drawn by this person. I absolutely love the style and the way he portrayed them. i also love this coloring and the way he ends the images that are too big to fit the page. I would definitely love to see more :]

  3. im writing a book, would you add me on facebook, to read the first couple of pages i have written so far. i have also drawn some stuff. tell me what you think.

  4. someone should use those as a sprites for an MMORPG. i now of hundreds of people that would pay to play that game… just throwin it out there,if icould deign sprites or video games id be on it

    1. By US law, art and most creative things are automatically copyrighted to the person who created them. Fanart is a little bit of a grey area, because the characters belong to Marvel. Still, the artist does technically own the rights to all these images, yes.

      1. Tell that to DC and Marvel. If you work for marvel and you come up with a superhero and you draw him etc. the company owns the rights. Thats why IMAGE comics was est. by todd mcfarlane because he wanted to own a company where the artist owned the things they created.

        1. Good point. I didn’t specify that in house artists or temporarily contracted artists do not have quite the same rights. However, the specifics depend on the terms of your contract. If they hire you to design a specific character then yes, you are essentially creating something for them and giving them the rights.

          I don’t think EVERYTHING the artist creates during that time would automatically be theirs, but if you had industry contacts with a company like Marvel, naturally you would seek them out and try to use them as a publisher. Luckily, comic artists have a lot more freedom than they did before. It’s much easier for artists to self publish and retain full control of their artwork and stories (aka copyrights) and make more than if they had went to a publisher.

          1. I agree, the early days of comic sucked for the artist. Crappy pay and they come up with almost EVERYTHING while the publisher sits in a hot tub drinking on strawberry margaritas. It was utter bullshit. I’m glad someone out there sees this as well. MORE POWER TO THEM!

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