/tagged/cosplay/page/2

exorcistor:

brookecaution:

exorcistor:

sororicida:

Dean Winchester & Castiel

Guess how cold this was?

THA FUCK?! I thought this was a legit picture of them for a second. Definitely earned my praise for this cosplay! Well done!

That is very high praise; thank you! We’re very flattered by the reactions from the fandom which we have received, although I think that a lot of the credit should go to our photographer, as she is the one who was patient enough to work with two dorks like us, and for finding the right light and angles to make us look that much more like Jensen and Misha :)

(via laser-brain)

My husband, David Eckstein, played Major League Baseball for 10 seasons, and during that time I probably went to about 1,000 baseball games. I live the life of a sci-fi loving fangirl and also the life of a passionate sports fan.

Almost every time I tell someone outside of my geeky world about the fact that I go to sci-fi conventions, I am usually met with a rude comment similar to, “Do you see a lot of freaks dressed up in costumes?”

Excuse me!? Why is this freaky? Why is it weird? I cannot even begin to tell you all of the creative ways I’ve seen sports fans dress up at games. I’ve seen guys who body paint their bare chests with their favorite team’s colors, people dressed up as their team’s mascot, lots of face paint, temporary tattoos, crazy hats, wild color-coordinating outfits. Some fans practically look like clowns the way they are decked out head to toe in support of their favorite team.

So I ask – Please tell me how this is any different than a sci-fi fan showing up at a convention in costume. The difference is that one form of dressing up is widely socially accepted and the other is not. However, both types of fans are passionate about the genre that they love, and they want to express themselves through what they wear. I actually see a lot of common ground between the two fan bases, and there is no difference to me. I fall into both fan bases, and I have elaborate sports outfits for all of the teams my husband has played for.

– Ashely Eckstein. Read the rest of the article here -> http://geekout.blogs.cnn.com/2012/03/06/jedi-trappings-complete-the-fan/ (via cosplayinamerica)

(via laser-brain)

exorcistor:

brookecaution:

exorcistor:

sororicida:

Dean Winchester & Castiel

Guess how cold this was?

THA FUCK?! I thought this was a legit picture of them for a second. Definitely earned my praise for this cosplay! Well done!

That is very high praise; thank you! We’re very flattered by the reactions from the fandom which we have received, although I think that a lot of the credit should go to our photographer, as she is the one who was patient enough to work with two dorks like us, and for finding the right light and angles to make us look that much more like Jensen and Misha :)

(via laser-brain)

(Source: zoika, via laser-brain)

My husband, David Eckstein, played Major League Baseball for 10 seasons, and during that time I probably went to about 1,000 baseball games. I live the life of a sci-fi loving fangirl and also the life of a passionate sports fan.

Almost every time I tell someone outside of my geeky world about the fact that I go to sci-fi conventions, I am usually met with a rude comment similar to, “Do you see a lot of freaks dressed up in costumes?”

Excuse me!? Why is this freaky? Why is it weird? I cannot even begin to tell you all of the creative ways I’ve seen sports fans dress up at games. I’ve seen guys who body paint their bare chests with their favorite team’s colors, people dressed up as their team’s mascot, lots of face paint, temporary tattoos, crazy hats, wild color-coordinating outfits. Some fans practically look like clowns the way they are decked out head to toe in support of their favorite team.

So I ask – Please tell me how this is any different than a sci-fi fan showing up at a convention in costume. The difference is that one form of dressing up is widely socially accepted and the other is not. However, both types of fans are passionate about the genre that they love, and they want to express themselves through what they wear. I actually see a lot of common ground between the two fan bases, and there is no difference to me. I fall into both fan bases, and I have elaborate sports outfits for all of the teams my husband has played for.

– Ashely Eckstein. Read the rest of the article here -> http://geekout.blogs.cnn.com/2012/03/06/jedi-trappings-complete-the-fan/ (via cosplayinamerica)

(via laser-brain)

(Source: teakettel, via dyedredhair)

"

My husband, David Eckstein, played Major League Baseball for 10 seasons, and during that time I probably went to about 1,000 baseball games. I live the life of a sci-fi loving fangirl and also the life of a passionate sports fan.

Almost every time I tell someone outside of my geeky world about the fact that I go to sci-fi conventions, I am usually met with a rude comment similar to, “Do you see a lot of freaks dressed up in costumes?”

Excuse me!? Why is this freaky? Why is it weird? I cannot even begin to tell you all of the creative ways I’ve seen sports fans dress up at games. I’ve seen guys who body paint their bare chests with their favorite team’s colors, people dressed up as their team’s mascot, lots of face paint, temporary tattoos, crazy hats, wild color-coordinating outfits. Some fans practically look like clowns the way they are decked out head to toe in support of their favorite team.

So I ask – Please tell me how this is any different than a sci-fi fan showing up at a convention in costume. The difference is that one form of dressing up is widely socially accepted and the other is not. However, both types of fans are passionate about the genre that they love, and they want to express themselves through what they wear. I actually see a lot of common ground between the two fan bases, and there is no difference to me. I fall into both fan bases, and I have elaborate sports outfits for all of the teams my husband has played for.

"

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