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What's your opinion of Steampunk? 

1,926 deviants said I like it
234 deviants said Steampunk? What?
101 deviants said I dislike it

Devious Comments

NitemareLuffy Featured By Owner Dec 7, 2012  Hobbyist General Artist
I've seen drawings with steampunk but I have no idea what it is. -_-
ThatWuneGuy Featured By Owner Dec 10, 2012
It's essentially a setting similar to Victorian Europe, often with awesome steam powered inventions.
NitemareLuffy Featured By Owner Dec 14, 2012  Hobbyist General Artist
Ah ok. Thanks for explaining that for me ^_^
wezenbeesje Featured By Owner Nov 8, 2012  Professional General Artist
Steampunk is awesome. It's the one technical thing I like to see. Why don't people use stuff that looks like steampunk? :D
goirkens Featured By Owner Nov 7, 2012  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
I like the style, especially for character designs, but I wouldn't wear it except for a cosplay.
Cartoon-Heart Featured By Owner Nov 7, 2012
oh god i love steampunk :heart:
Milasery Featured By Owner Nov 7, 2012  Hobbyist General Artist
SilverRosess Featured By Owner Nov 7, 2012  Student Digital Artist
I love it, i would wear it every day if I had anything remotely steampunk...
Dr-Dippy Featured By Owner Nov 7, 2012
Don't get the point myself
Incredinic Featured By Owner Nov 11, 2012
Steampunk is a sub-genre of science fiction that typically features steam-powered machinery,[1] especially in a setting inspired by industrialized Western civilization during the 19th century, or a post apocalyptic environment. Therefore, steampunk works are often set in an alternate history of the 19th century's British Victorian era or American "Wild West", in a post-apocalyptic future during which steam power has regained mainstream usage, or in a fantasy world that similarly employs steam power. Steampunk perhaps most recognizably features anachronistic technologies or retro-futuristic inventions as people in the 19th century might have envisioned them, and is likewise rooted in the era's perspective on fashion, culture, architectural style, and art. Such technology may include fictional machines like those found in the works of H. G. Wells and Jules Verne, or the modern authors Philip Pullman, Scott Westerfeld, and China Mieville. Other examples of steampunk contain alternate history-style presentations of such technology as lighter-than-air airships, analog computers, or such digital mechanical computers as Charles Babbage and Ada Lovelace's Analytical Engine.
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