Via: Overwatch Cosplayers Critique Overwatch Porn

Overwatch Cosplayers Critique Overwatch Porn

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In case you haven’t heard by now, Overwatch porn is big. Search in the right corners of the Internet, and you’ll find sticky mountains of the stuff. The question on, well, somebody’s mind: what do people who like to pretend they are these characters think?

Cosplay stunt mastermind D Piddy put four cosplayers—Kadu Out as Lucio, Vivid Vision as Tracer, Mandee Sim as D.Va, and Monica as Reaper—in front of an Overwatch porn sizzle reel and let the good times roll.

Predictably, the viewing session began with a lot of awkward laughter. Over time, however, they got excited to see their own characters on screen, you know, banging each other. But not excited like that.

Then came the Big Questions: How is D.Va’s suit off and on at the same time? Why does Mercy wear her wings when she’s otherwise completely nude? How do her wings move? (“Strong butt,” replied Out, matter-of-factly.)

They also made some pretty astute observations.

“Those squats,” said Vision, watching Widowmaker give, um, something a very involved full-body fucking.

“That’s how you get that butt,” replied Sim.

“That’s how you do squats,” added Out.

So there you go: the 100 percent accurate, no-embellishments origin of Widowmaker’s butt, as told by Tracer, D.Va, and Lucio.

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August 10, 2016 at 10:38PM

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Via: Cosplay Interview with Jobielee

Cosplay Interview with Jobielee

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Star Guardian Lux, photo by Cnidarium Photography

Cosplayer Jobie Norris, also known as Jobielee, has crafted costumes such as Dark Phoenix from Marvel comics and Tharja from Fire Emblem Awakening. But it was her take on the League of Legends’ Star Guardian Lux that caught my eye; we featured the costume in January. I asked Jobielee about how she chooses which character to cosplay, her favorite materials, and more.

Adafruit: How long have you been cosplaying and what inspired you to start?

Jobielee: I have been cosplaying since June of 2014! I had admired cosplayers for some time and a close friend of mine who had just started cosplaying herself heavily encouraged me to join her. So a week before my first convention ever I managed to pull together my first cosplay!

Adafruit: How many costumes have you made so far?

Jobielee: In total I have made approximately 15 cosplays to date.

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Dark Phoenix, photo by Bonnie Baisden

Adafruit: What goes into choosing which characters you want to cosplay? Do you ever pick a certain costume because you want to try a new material or skill?

Jobielee: A lot goes into my decision to make a cosplay. Typically I start by choosing a character who has a design I really like. The second thing I tend to look for is a character I can relate to in some way (their personality or their back story for example). I find this helps me stay more motivated on my project when I can personally relate to the character. In some instances, however, I have chosen a cosplay to challenge myself and give myself an opportunity to learn new techniques/skills. My two most recent cosplays (a Vaporeon design and Rory Mercury from the anime GATE) were both chosen because I wanted to improve my sewing skills specifically.

Adafruit: What has been your favorite material you’ve worked with and why?

Jobielee: I love working with spandex. To a lot of people that probably sounds crazy because it can be notoriously difficult to work with, but I absolutely love it. Especially when it comes to making bodysuits. I find it is a lot easier to do fittings with spandex and it can be a little more forgiving when it comes to construction as well. I will say that having a serger makes working with spandex miles easier then using just a sewing machine.

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Vaporeon, photo by ChezPhoto

Adafruit: Tell me about the project you’re currently working on and any challenges you might have overcome while working on it.

Jobielee: I actually just finished Rory Mercury. This was probably the most sewing intensive project I have attempted to date. I lost track of how many yards of ruffles I made and hemmed. Her weapon was also the first time I had attempted to make any sort of large prop. I was lucky enough to have assistance assembling the base of the halberd from a friend. The big takeaway from this project for me was to never be afraid to ask for help from friends or those who might have some more experience then you. There’s nothing wrong with admitting you don’t know how to do something.


Keep up with all of Jobielee’s projects on Facebook.

via cosplay – Adafruit Industries – Makers, hackers, artists, designers and engineers! http://ift.tt/1E8EcEY

August 5, 2016 at 08:27AM