Real Photographic Evidence of Aliens


What does an Alien look like?

Surely one of the hardest photographic evidence to come across is photos, images and other evidence of the existance of aliens from outer space.  Folk lore, stories, science fiction novels, movies and TV shows like the X-files all give us the popular, fun, entertaining look at what aliens from another planet might look like.  Who could forget some of these funny, scary and amazing science fiction movies that featured aliens?
Art Prints

Alien artwork available from Edward M. Fielding in the form of framed artwork, prints, canvas, acrylic and even tote bags, throw pillows and t-shirts. http://edward-fielding.pixels.com

Men in Black is a 1997 American science fiction buddy cop action comedy film directed by Barry Sonnenfeld and produced by Walter F. Parkes and Laurie MacDonald. Loosely adapted from The Men in Black comic book series created by artist Lowell Cunningham, the film stars Tommy Lee Jones and Will Smith as two agents of a secret organization called the Men in Black who supervise extraterrestrial lifeforms who live on Earth and hide their existence from ordinary humans.

Photography Prints
Alien artwork available from Edward M. Fielding in the form of framed artwork, prints, canvas, acrylic and even tote bags, throw pillows and t-shirts. http://edward-fielding.pixels.com

Photography Prints

As an artist I’ve always loved the campy old time science fiction of metal men and people lost on an alien planet like Lost in Space, Plan 9 From Outer Space and the original Star Trek.  Old time science fiction entertainment was always full of wonderful mechanical machinery and dot matrix instrument displays and toggle switches.  Bubble headed spaceman, computers that printed out the results and studio lot backdrops, men flying around with rockets strapped to their backs and better Red than Dead type of melodramatic drama can be found aplenty.   These old science fiction movies and TV show reflected the times they wear made in so much more than the future they attempted to predict.

 

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Robots – endlessly fascinating

Robots have always fascinated me since watching The Robot B-9 (not to be confused with Robby the Robot from Forbidden Planet) on the TV show “Lost in Space”

Robby the Robot is a fictional character and science fiction icon who first appeared in the 1956 film Forbidden Planet. He made a number of subsequent appearances in science fiction movies and television programs, usually without specific reference to the original film character.

This robots depicted in movie and TV shows from the maids in The Jetsons TV cartoon to WALL-E in the Pixar classic to Data on Star Trek The Next Generation encapsulate a generations hopes, dreams, and relationship with technology.  Sometimes the relationship with robots is humorous, sometimes its scary like in the Terminator series of movies featuring robots who are bend on exterminating the human race.

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These old tin toy robots from the 1950s and 1960s showed an optimism for the future in the years following World War II when America enjoyed a relatively intense period of grown and prosperity as long as those pesky Russians and their race to space was kept in check.

Japan didn’t invade us back in the 40s but the did invade our toy shelves with factories turned from making ammunition to making cheap toys.

robot Art Prints

The first toy robot is believed to be the boxy, yellow, clockwork Robot Lilliput from Japan.. Although many collectors believe this robot to be from the late 1930’s, experts are beginning to attribute it to the mid 1940’s, after the war. The next Japanese robot to make an appearance, was the late 1940’s Atomic Robot Man. This second robot’s date of birth is definitely known, since it was given out as a promo item at the New York Sci-fi convention in 1950. The box for Atomic Robot Man showed an ironic scene of the robot marching through a decimated city, complete with an atomic mushroom cloud.

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Engineers and artists alike consider these surviving robots as important pieces of technology and some as modern art. Collectors, world wide, willingly spend hundreds or thousands of dollars for toy robots that were once thought of as cheap imported junk. It’s not unusual for a toy that cost $3.95 forty years ago, to sell for $10,000 , $25,000 or $50,000 today at a Sotheby’s or Christie’s auction. – http://www.robotnut.com/history/

 

Art Prints

Original patent art for “Mechanical Man” is just one of the science fiction and robot art that can be purchased from Edward M. Fielding’s portfolio – www.edwardfielding.com
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