Amazing! Artist Filip Hodas - Correct Skulls Of Your Favorite Cartoon Characters

Sign in

  

Delete Comment

Are you sure you want to delete this comment?

Amazing! Artist Filip Hodas - Correct Skulls Of Your Favorite Cartoon Characters

Anatomically Correct Skulls Of Disney

Filip Hodas is a 3D illustrator from Prague, Czech Republic, who recently decided to do a different take on some of your favorite cartoon characters – and no, this time it won’t be a Disney makeover. In his latest project, titled  Cartoon Fossils , the artist designed the anatomically correct skulls of some well-known cartoon characters and they look eerily realistic. He even came up with Latin names for all of them!

Check out the spooky skulls in the gallery below!

More info: Instagram | Behance | Facebook I boredpanda I Here I Here

Anas Scroogius – USA, 1947

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

In an interview  with Bored Panda, Filip revealed that he came up with the idea for this project after finishing his  Pop Culture Apocalypse  series. He mentioned that he was feeling burned out and wanted to try something different. He tried his hand at creating some funky animal skulls  and decided to combine them with cartoon characters.

“I was really into dinosaurs and their fossils as a little kid. When I got older, I thought skulls were very badass, so I would draw them often,” revealed the artist. “Skulls were among the first things that I had at least some idea of how to sculpt. The first one I was proud of looks terrible in retrospect!”

Canis Goofus – USA, 1932

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

Spongia Bobæ – USA, 1999

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

Homo Popoculis – USA, 1929

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

Filip says that the mouse and bird skulls were the most challenging to create. “They have all those little holes, crevices, and fine details and it’s very difficult to imagine their shape in 3D,” said the artist.

Even though Filip tried to make the skulls as realistic as possible, there were times where he had no choice but to improvise: “Obviously, a mouse skull wouldn’t have ears or that arching pointy part defining the eye shape, but without the ears and clearly defined eye shape it just didn’t look like the cartoon at all!”

Mus Minnius – USA, 1928

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

Filip says he tried to create a sense of nostalgia, recreate long-forgotten worlds and visions, and mix them up with the ideas from his own mind as a kid. Needless to say, the artist definitely succeeded and we’re not sure we’ll be able to look at the characters the same way again.

Canaria Tweetea – USA, 1941

Image credits: hoodass

Image credits: hoodass

Like
Comment
Loading comments