Costumery Week - Cosplay Special

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By MyntKat
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As part of the Costumery Week to highlight this amazing Artisan Crafts gallery, I am posting themed interview specials every day during this week. I am also posting features and specials as part of this week, check them all out here.

Today's Special is all about Cosplay.


What is Cosplay?
Cosplay is short for costume play and is considered to be a type of performing art. Participants wear costumes and accessories to represent a character. Often these characters are taken from Manga, Anime or Comics but can also be from movies, books, musicals or even original characters, there's no limit to the imagination. Cosplay can involved dressing up as an anthropomorphized animal or object, women dressing up as men and vice versa, costumes can be very elaborate or minimal, home made or bought.
Cosplay usually involves a type of role playing in which the characters not only dress up like, but also behave like their chosen character. You will often find cosplayers role playing in groups. Sci-Fi, Comic and similar conventions often draw a large crowd of cosplayers who will sometimes have a different costume for every day of the convention.

Today I would like to introduce five of the many cosplay artists here on dA who create amazing costumes themselves. If you check out the costumery<cosplay&fantasy gallery, you will find an abundance of amazing costumes and fantastic artists.


Hello! Could you please introduce yourself?
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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : Hello! My name is JoEllen Elam, 28, my online handle is Lillyxandra. I’m a fantasy and cosplay fanatic who has roots in Texas but now lives in LA working as a costume designer and make-up artist.
I discovered cosplay when I attended my first anime convention called A-kon in 2001. At first I thought these people dressing up were freaks and geeks but as soon as I started talking with them I realized how much fun they were having and decided to try my hand at it the following year. I asked my mom to buy me a sewing machine and taught myself how to sew and craft. It sparked something in me that made me want to make and more and more! Since then I’ve been making costumes for customers, friends, and for photoshoots. Cosplay undoubtingly helped shape my career.

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:iconadella:
Adella : My name is Sarah Quillian and I am known as "Adella" on the internet. I'm 28 years old and I have been cosplaying for about 10 years now. I'm from Los Angeles but I was born and raised in Texas for 18 years. I discovered cosplaying when I was in high school and my friends were allowed to go attend an anime convention known as A-Kon. All of my skill at sewing and patternmaking is self taught, however I do have a degree in fashion design and currently work as a designer professionally. Cosplaying is definitely a hobby for me, and it is slowing down considerably the more my bills pile up. ;) I have a lot less money to spend on hobbies now that I am older unfortunately.

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:iconalberti:
alberti : I’m from Russia (Siberia, Novosibirsk). I’m involved in cosplay since 2006 and have made costumes even before that time because I used to go to LARPs. I’m a self-taught, usually sew by magazine instructions (and because of that I often ask my friends for help with making-up and sewing); armor and weapon I make from various materials by a rule of thumb, considering what materials I can find and use. Actually, in our group we practice a division of labour and I undertake making staff, footwear, decorations, and armor for all projects of our group since I like to tinker at these. For me this is a hobby despite the fact that it is a time-, nerve-, efforts-, and money-consuming business; it helps me to set my head in order after work.

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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : We are a team of two 28 year old cosplayers from Germany, Jofu and Mink. We enjoy making costumes of anime characters as well as musical or film or even period costumery. Our love for cosplay started when we planned to visit the Animagic convention in Koblenz, we didn't want to show up without costumes, so we selected the PSX game "Rhapsody - A musical adventure".
Sewing is a hobby for us, we didn't take any courses for it but rather went with learning-by-doing. In the beginning we had a lot of help from Jofu's mother, who is a seamstress at the theater, and the German sewing magazine "Burda".

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Maria Renard by Adella Under a Full Moon by Firefly-Path Jen and Kira by Rollwurst The dark Crystal III by Skimpel Trinity Blood: Vladica by alberti
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What is the most fun part about cosplaying, what the most challenging?
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:iconalberti:
alberti : I adore the very process of making a costume, the assemblage of a costume before a photosession, no matter how jittery this process can be. I like very much the process of photoshooting because it makes me think about the best ways to showing the costume and my work, and show the observer that I can became similar to the character. The most difficult in this, I suppose, set yourself up for you being able to do such thing. And it’s extremely hard not to look at the resulting photos critically, to stop searching for errors and imperfections. The fear that the photos will be a fail is also a big distraction that interferes with getting into a role, even though the costume is well made. And the fact that I’m set on that the feedback will be negative is also a distraction. Also distractions are come-and-go people or passers-by and high-keyed climate.
I always have water, painkillers, wet wipes with me when cosplaying. But the most important at photosession is to have friends or like-minded persons as assistants which could always help and support.

As for beginners’ mistakes, I think often problem is not in errors but in lack of experience. For successful photosession there are several things that should be done in advance: finding the location, composing of rough scenario, stage set preparation. Solo photos are harder to make because, unlike in case of group photos, there is not that much of free scope to imagination during the session. I would recommend to a cosplayer to explore and master their most actable angles for not just looking at camera plainly but pose with the characteristics of their figure in mind.

And for me the best thing in the cosplay is the positive feedback, of course. This and chances to see photos and be glad that you managed to do it invigorate and motivate me to continue cosplaying. The feedback is very important to me, no less than the enjoinment from the process of a costume making.

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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : Aside from choosing an appropriate character, the most challenging part is to find suitable fabrics and accessories. We try to make our costumes as detailed and realistic as possible, which means that we have to start planning the costumes and looking for materials quite some time ahead.
The most fun part is working and sewing with a group of people to exchange ideas and tipps and tricks. Cosplay is best enjoyed in a group anyway. It is amazing to have the opportunity to be creative, to see a tangible result of your work, to slip into another role and experience the world of a convention and get together with people you only meet at these events. The funniest moments definitely happen outside of the con though, in full costume on the bus or at McDonald's when you get the weirdest looks. And of course every cosplayer likes to be in the spotlight and have their pictures taken. ;) It's great to get away from your everyday life and put on a great costume to enter a different world.
It can be quite challenging to stay in character sometimes, especially if the character you chose doesn't really suit you well. Beginners often make the mistake of not daring to play the character they really like, but it is exactly what I'd recommed! You are most convincing and committed if you chose a charater that you really enjoy. Also, practice to pose before going to the convention, you don't want to have the same pose on every photograph.

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:iconadella:
Adella : There are a lot of fun aspects of cosplay. It's hard to choose just one of them. Making something with your own two hands is extremely rewarding, especially when you slave for months on end and finally have something to show for it. When everything comes together and looks fantastic on yourself, or on your friends, it is very exciting. I am always very proud of the work I do (for the most part lol!) and I enjoy seeing the other things people create. I do not EVER "Stay in character". To me cosplaying isn't role play or LARP. In photos I try to capture the essence of the character, but I don't in any way attempt to be that character or act as that character.

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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : The pleasure in cosplay has changed for me through out the years. At first I was most excited about being a character I loved. While I still love dressing up on occasion my focus had turned to the photoshoot aspect. Spending weeks developing a costume and scouting out the perfect environment and right model is so much fun for me. I’ve had the honor to work with some amazingly talented photographers to help capture the image of what I have in mind. It is always exciting to see the photographer add their style to the subject. The challenging part of cosplay is finding the right materials to bring a character into our world. I can spend weeks and sometimes months to find just the perfect fabric or notion. I do have some advise for beginners: Don’t stress out if your costume does not turn out exactly the way you imagined it. Be proud of what you make, it is no easy task to make something out of raw materials. Just like any thing else practice makes perfect. I still have a lot of learning to do myself.

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Alucard and Richter Belmont by Firefly-Path Merlin and Arthur III by Rollwurst Dark Eldar Haemonculus by alberti Cooking School by Skimpel Cosplay: Castlevanias Alucard by Adella
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When you create a costume, how do you go about it?
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:iconadella:
Adella : I select a character that I both like, and feel I will do justice. I also try not to select a character that has been done extremely well multiple times. If I come across a character that I love who someone else has already done an immaculate job on, I feel justified and happy/satisfied that that person has already brought the character to life.
I draft my own patterns and sew mockups in muslin to work out the kinks before using my fashion fabric.

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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : There are two ways of doing it, either you create a costume yourself or you copy a costume from anime, movies, etc. If you create an original costume, the first step is the design. The picture in your head is often not very focused or detailed, so sketches and first designs help to decide on the colors and style. Then you need to find fabrics, you will often find fabric that is quite different from what you first imagined but is so amazing that you alter the design a bit to make it work.
Of course it's different when you base your cosplay on an already existing character. Here you spend a lot more time finding the right fabric and materials for the accessories. You often have to be very creative to find ways of making complicated details work. Usually you will want to find a pattern that is similar to what you want so you can alter it easily. By now we are advanced enough to create our own patterns if the costumes are not too elaborate.
The most important thing to keep in mind is that the idea is in your head, but you actually have to start sewing to make it real. Sometimes too much planning can stop you from actually starting the process of creating the costume! We usually don't make mock-ups but go straight ahead with the right fabrics with cutting patterns on paper and lots of seam allowance.

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:iconalberti:
alberti : The selection of a character for cosplaying is anything but simple. Some may fall for difficult costume, others – for charismatic character in simple uniform. In every instance, I think that for really successful getting into a role a cosplayer should analyze canon, the source, to know as much as possible about the character they want to cosplay, the character’s temper and attitude, motivations. So I would suggest looking through source before buying materials. Then to choose the illustration, screenshots or sketches from artbooks, analyze them and try to understand the best way to make the costume. In case of our group, it really helps that many of us have some knowledge of Costume History; if the chosen costume or armor has at least a hint on some historical prototype, it possible to study its basic method of modeling that really facilitate your work, because someone had already done this before you.
Generally, I’m sure to make patterns and test sample first, from cheap fabric, paper or cardboard. I have somewhat outsize build; there are no ready patterns for such constitution, so I have to construct them. And I don’t like to waste materials because at this stage I often make mistakes. First thing I make those parts that are the basis of the costume (underskirt, jacket, trousers), so in further process I could take account of how these will sit on me. I have bad habit to leave little thing such as decorations or colouring; I try to will myself to do it as early as possible so I would have time to get enough sleep just before a convention or a photosession. It’s not always work, though.

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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : Getting inspired is the first step to creating a costume. I love when you see a character and the first thing that comes to mind is "OMG! I WANT TO COSPLAY THAT!". Keeping that inspiration to actually finish the costume is the tricky part. First I sketch out each part of the costume to map out what fabrics, notions, and accessories I need to make it happen. Next I find patterns that are similar to what I need and alter them. Once I have my pattern I go fabric shopping! Sometimes if I have not made anything like what I’m working on before I will make a mock up using scrap fabric, this will save you so much money so that you will not botch up your actual fabric! Then I sew sew sew till its done :) I actually keep a crafty blog on my website firefly-path.net for those of you who want to see my creation process.

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Trinity Blood: Widower by alberti The dark Crystal II by Skimpel Remus Lupin II by Rollwurst Mermaid Melody Cosplay by Adella Absinthe Fairy by Firefly-Path
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Where do you get your materials?
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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : We buy some things from ebay or online stores that offer nice and cheap materials. We have quite a few local fabric and notion stores that have great materials (Kartadt, Stoffhasen in Zwickau, Afghane in Braunschweig as well as fabric stores in Bonn and Leipzig). For accessories you can often find lots of materials in home depot or garden center stores, garage sales and flea markets are also great sources. For beautiful lace trims for medieval or period costumes, search "sari laces" on ebay!

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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : I’m lucky to live in LA where we have a fabric district. It’s a jungle and overwhelming when you first go but you can find anything you're looking for, from fabrics, beads, buttons, appliqués, live animals, lol no but seriously you can buy bunnies. I always set a budget for myself before I go, otherwise you can go crazy and spend money on things you don’t need.

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:iconalberti:
alberti : Fabric and materials I buy in all sorts of places. For that, I usually search through the city (a search for a fabric can take entire month; Novosibirsk is the third largest Russian city and I study thoroughly all lanes and alleys where things I need can be on sell) and look through internet. I have no certain priority; usually I find what I need in building material stores and little shops where interesting fabrics can be found. Prices do matter since I’m somewhat of penny pincher but thing is that cosplay is a costly affair; furthermore, many costumes that were saved on look not really good. Because of that I try to maintain a balance between my own greed (buy cheaply! save on at any cost!) and my desire to make something outstanding, and my happy medium is to make something that looks expensive but actually isn’t.

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:iconadella:
Adella : I buy fabric mostly in downtown LA in the fabric district. Sometimes though I can find stuff at Joanns, but I don't usually shop at the retail stores. Recently I've started to order sample yardage under the table through my work with fabric vendors so that I can get my hands on fabric that is not available to the public market. If it's absolutely perfect then I have to have it :) With the most recent costume I needed a very specific color and found a swatch on a color card for one of our vendors that was the correct weight and color that I needed, but they were out of stock, so I went and ordered a similar ground 190gsm rayon spandex jersey from another vendor, and took it to one of our production dye houses to be dyed to match the color I needed. In the end, I was very satisfied with the result :)

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The Wishing Well by Firefly-Path We could be friends. Basara by alberti Sillabub by Skimpel Cosplay: The Palace Steps by Adella Jellicle cat by Rollwurst
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Do you have any tips for beginners?
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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : The first step is always the hardest! But do try to make costumes yourself before you buy them. A costume doesn't end with the clothes, a good quality wig that is comfortable, doesn't melt in the sun and looks decent does make a difference.
For beginners at sewing I would recommend to start with something simple and work your way up. A simple dress or a shirt, jacket and pants are a good start. Select fabrics that go with your character. Cheap isn't always good, it's often better to buy a better quality and spend a bit more than to have to buy something all over again because it just didn't work out. Panne velvet for example might be cheap, but it also looks cheap in the end.
Draw your patterns on large pieces of paper before cutting your fabric. Label and store the pattern parts for future use. Always select characters that fit your body type! Cosplaying as well as sewing is more fun with a few friends. Perfectionism isn't a bad thing, but don't be too critical of your work.

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:iconadella:
Adella : I think the most important thing to keep in mind is that this is a hobby. Don't take it too seriously. Granted people's hobbies are very important to them, but I've seen very strong friendships utterly ruined over silly things cosplay related, and I think it would be sad to see two people no longer friends over something as minor as one friend not getting a costume of a cartoon character completed when the other friend wanted it done for a group. Have fun with cosplay, and remember that its only for fun. It may unlock secret talents you didn't know you had, and perhaps give you an avenue to turn into a career (fashion and costume design--film for me) or it could always remain just a hobby.

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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : I find the best way to get started is buy a simple pattern and some cheap fabric to get your feet wet. Try following the instructions that come with patterns to learn the basics. Sewing.org is an amazing site that will teach you the terminology of the sewing world and makes things easy to understand. It is also a great idea to sign up at your local fabric store for sewing lessons! Nothing beats a one on one lesson.

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:iconalberti:
alberti : I can’t name some specific books or sites, I can only recommend to read manuals carefully, try to make patterns and schemes as tidily as possible (I’m still not able to do it), and not to be afraid to redo what seems unsuccessful to you. Don’t think that no-one notice you mistakes; you’ll feel better in a costume in every detail of which you are sure on 100%. Don’t chase after complexity; don’t choose a costume you are not sure you can make. But don’t let the costumes that seem rather simple deceive you – to make such costume look good you’ll need not only to make it accurately but also work on image, make-up, hair or wig styling. A complex costume may hide some appearance faults but a simple costume may accentuate them, so be careful.

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Cosplay: Helena Douglas by Adella Oriental slaves by Rollwurst no shadow of doubt by alberti Kobolde by Skimpel A Moment of Tranquillity by Firefly-Path
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When photographing a costume, what do you think is most important thing to look out for?
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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path : Let the photographer worry about things that are out of your control like lighting and composition. As the subject you should focus on you posing and make-up. I cannot stress enough how important it is that you wear make up even if your character looks like they do not. Finding the right foundation for your face will make all the difference. Also keep oil blot and powder for touch-up during the shoot. Don’t be afraid to try extreme poses for the camera and keep moving! You will be amazed how posing that you think looks silly translates to a beautiful photo. Practice in a mirror before the shoot to see what looks good!

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:iconalberti:
alberti : Every costume, every character needs a special approach. Some are better in static poses, others – in dynamic. Your photographer not always can know the canon from which your character is, so try to set a tack for them precisely; also remember what your character is, which behavior and poses are good for him(her) and which is definitely a no-no. Photosession is teamwork of the photographer, the cosplayer, and the assistants, so the better your mutual understanding is the better are your chances of making really beautiful and interesting photos. Alas, badly made photos kill even supreme costume (I know from my own experience). The truly trying photographer is able to present even a simple image as something outstanding; but no matter how good the photographer is, they won’t be able to salvage a cosplayer that looks the same all the time despite different costumes. Be different, act. Try to think like your character. And always explain to your photographer and assistants what you want to get in result.

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:iconadella:
Adella : All aspects of photography are important, from your pose to the location agreed upon. If the photographer is good, he will have lighting assistance and he will be able to capture the aesthetic angles of your features without much coaching from you. Trust your photographers and have fun with what you're doing. It is a collaborative effort. If you are grouchy and uncomfortable, it shows in your photos and they will be a mess, so even if you are not pleased with your situation, try to pull yourself out of that mood for the photoshoot.

Personally I am very opinionated with what I like for my own photography. I like the glowy golden lighting most of the time, and I am always seeking locations to shoot at that can help me bring the character I am portraying to life. The Zelda Project, a collaborative effort between myself and my friends, is shooting its first two costumes at the end of July. We are photographing Link, modeled by Lune, and Saria, modeled by the pretty 9 year old Alondra. Both costumes are made by me, and our photoshoot has quite the team working on it. We have a photographer, Indigo Verse, 2 lighting assistants, a makeup artist, 2 production designers who are renting a large redwood stump from a movie set rental house that we can dress, myself as the designer, the two models, an assistant photographer, and a videographer to document behind the scenes footage. We're driving in 3 cars 12 hours north to the coastal redwoods to shoot this, and we are hoping that the photos will be a beautiful reflection of all the work everyone has pitched in.

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:iconrollwurst: & :iconskimpel:
Rollwurst & Skimpel : Lighting, the mood of the shot, the camera, details, action and pose, it's all important for a great photo. However, the most important factor is that the cosplayer has fun and the photographer a good eye for composition. A relaxed and fun atmosphere at the shoot is extremely helpful, don't be afraid to laugh!
The background and pose should suit the character. Photos of Princes Mononoke in a downtown setting or Ariel the meermaid in the desert would be quite disturbing. It is definitely worth it to drive a distance to the perfect location.

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Mischief makers by Rollwurst Sibling Rivalry. Avatar TLA by alberti Chihiro and Haku by Skimpel Mermaid's Glance by Firefly-Path Cosplay: Peasant Belle by Adella
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Which costume are you most proud of and why?
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:iconalberti:
alberti : It’s hard for me to choose some one costume. Every of them is an opportunity to learn something new. I can say that my most favorite costume is the one in the process of making, a WIP. And yes, I think that my best costume is in store for me.

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:iconadella:
Adella :
Cosmode 21: Alucard by Adella
I am most proud of my Alucard and Maria costume from Castlevania Symphony of the Night. The costume is modeled by my ex boyfriend, and made by me. I spent over $1500 on it (not including materials spent on the shield which was another $500) and 6 months working on it. My Maria costume was created at a much earlier date, but the wig was a remake of my much uglier original wig :)
I am most known for my portrayal of Aerith Gainsborough and Belle of Beauty and the Beast, but I find that Alucard is what I am most pleased with. This may change of course, when Link is finished, since Lune is an incredible model and looks just like him! :)

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:iconskimpel:
Skimpel :
It is difficult to pick a favorite costume since you connect so many memories with each one of them, they are all special to me.
Hobbit rest by Rollwurst
We connect a lot of memories with the hobbit costumes. These were the second costumes we worked on together. We also had a little musical performance in these costumes, together with the RingStars at the RingCon, which was the start of a wonderful friendship that's still ongoing. This costume is very dear to me.
My current favorite is Kira, it was so much fun to sew this, especially the embroidery and creating the wings was a special experience. I really love the colors and the cute ears a lot and it is very comfortable to wear!
The dark Crystal III by Skimpel

:iconrollwurst:
Rollwurst : Like Jofu, I am also very attached to the hobbit costumes. Especially the armour on my Pippin costume even though the chain mail is incredibly heavy and being barefoot all the time isn't always comfortable. However, my favorite costume is Feyodore, my original character for an RPG.
Lord of the forest by Rollwurst
It is amazingly comfortable to wear and consists of my favorites: old, heavy fabrics, wonderful linen and lots of detailed edging. Throw in a cloak and I am a happy cosplayer! ;)

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:iconfirefly-path:
Firefly-Path :
Druid Faerie by Firefly-Path
This costume is my Druid Fairy costume. I know it is very old and not nearly as impressive as my newer work but I can remember doing the photoshoot with my sister. It was back when we lived in Texas. It was one of my first fairy costumes I’ve ever made. We went down to the creek in our neighborhood and found this log that was surrounded by the stream. I remember posing on it thinking it was the most magical thing in the world. The excitement my sister and I had when we developed the photos seeing the pictures for the first time was so exhilarating. It’s a memory with my sister that I will never forget.

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Dancing Belle by Firefly-Path Elistriell Watersong - Costume by Adella Medieval lord with falcon by Rollwurst Hobbit by Skimpel Sieglinde. Trinity Blood by alberti
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Thank you so much for taking the time to participate in this special feature! I hope you go on creating amazing costumes for all of us to enjoy. :)

Cheers,
MyntKat
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© 2010 - 2021 MyntKat
Comments25
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marizreyes's avatar
I enjoyed reading the article up to the last bit. :heart: :heart: :heart:
Rollwurst's avatar
Thank you so very much for this great possibility to write about our work! We love to read the answers from the other cosplayers. Great work to support cosplay itself!
and thank you MyntKat for your translation work and your patience with us! :)
MyntKat's avatar
Thank you for participating! :clap:
Rollwurst's avatar
np! It was really fun!
Moi-Dix-Jasdero's avatar
That is a lot of great cosplayers. I love hearing from others that are so skilled with the costuming. Cosplay is indeed an art and I am so happy it has its own genre here on Da.
MyntKat's avatar
I'm glad you enjoyed the special. :) Don't forget to check out this great article!
Shirak-cosplay's avatar
Vash-Fanatic's avatar
Love this article!
the-mirror-melts's avatar
Great article, I look forward to seeing more.
p3rceus's avatar
Awesome set of interviews ;O; ~
LillysWorkshop's avatar
This is fantastic, and just in time for San Diego Comic Con! Great information.
MyntKat's avatar
There's much more to come. :boogie:
alberti's avatar
Thank you for the interview! So much of interesting and useful information! And of course, I'm so glad to be alongside of such amazing cosplayers.
MyntKat's avatar
Thank you for taking the time to take part in this, I really appreciate it. :)
Firefly-Path's avatar
Thank you again <3
Noldofinve's avatar
Well done! Thank you!
Thiefoworld's avatar
I ead the honor to meet *Lillyxandra and *Adella last year in a comic con and they're not just talented, they are gorgeous! XD

The passion of these artist for their craft really shows :nod:
mermaidencreations's avatar
look at all those spectacular creations!
Exillior's avatar
Truly amazing - and all the information, wow! :faint:
annajordanart's avatar
Great read and veryyyy informative! :D
MyntKat's avatar
Thank you, glad you enjoyed it. :)
Elandria's avatar
Brilliant set of interviews!! :D
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