“The coolest steampunk decor
all in one place!”
This awesome blaster crafted by Colonel James Fizziwig will be the star of your bookshelf. Buy two and have THE COOLEST BOOKENDS EVER. Real-gun enthusiasts might point out that having the bullets poking out the front of the barrel doesn't make sense... WHATEVER!
Colonel James Fizziwig has done it again with his consolidator disruptor steampunk gun. Don't mess with Colonel James Fizziwig! He has a whole bunch of these awesome guns and you apparently have none. You should remedy this situation!
About 10 inches tall, this hand-painted statue is a tribute to the brave men and women who suffered during The Great Steampunk War of 1890. Remember them and let us never forget their great sacrifice!
If you can only afford one Colonel James Fizziwig blaster, then this is the one you want to own. The laser cartridge is removable and the whole gun comes off of the stand. Proudly display it and always be ready for the call to action!
Bolted onto Lebanese cedar boxes, neon tubes called "nixie tubes" display the time and temperature. These tubes are the 1950's equivalent of LED displays. Even cooler, the filaments are shaped to mimic Russian typography of the space age. Nice!
The Clacker is a full PC suite with everything, including keyboard, mouse, mouse pad, PC, LCD, speakers, table, and even a matching chair. You have to call and make an offer, but it won't be cheap!!! The keyboard alone goes for over $1000! My guess is $5000 to $10000.
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This grimy, dirty machinist themed keyboard is hand built with a classical typewriter typeface on a black leather background. A brass spider gear holds up the back end. The keyboard wire is even a brown cloth cable to complete the package.
Behold The Telecalculograph Mk. II. Designed to coincide with the release of the game Damnation, this steampunk PC case was given away as a prize on Destructoid.com. Keep an eye on Ebay and you might be able to snap it up! The link below goes to the artist's page.
Ready to make your own steampunk devices? Start simple with this simple do-it-yourself light switch cover project. You just need a Home depot brass light switch cover, some gears, a blowtorch, some solder, drill with buffer, and a couple tablespoons of ammonia. You can do it!