This $250 Geralt statue sure is a look

Image for This $250 Geralt statue sure is a look
(Image credit: Netflix/iam8bit/Tracy Tubera)
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Netflix is now offering pre-orders (opens in new tab) for a 10.6-inch tall resin Geralt statue that depicts one of the first moments from its Witcher show, in which Geralt fights and defeats a kikimora. The statue is based on art by illustrator Tracy Tubera (opens in new tab), and just 350 have been made.

It's certainly a bold rendition of the famed witcher. The most obvious comparison is to Samurai Jack, and I suspect opinions will be divided on whether or not the White Wolf looks good here. 

Personally, I can't quite come to terms with Geralt's legs in this form. It looks like he has Instant Pots stuffed into his boots, and his thigh muscles appear to be made of angular banana slugs. Here's a photo of the whole $250 statue: 

(Image credit: Netflix/iam8bit/Tracy Tubera)

Not quite my tastes, but surely there are 350 people out there who like it when muscles are depicted like kitchen gadgets and unusual gastropods. At the time of writing, the statues are still available to order on Netflix's shop (opens in new tab), so I guess that 350 hasn't been found just yet. For those who do put in an order, their football-chested Geralt will ship in October.

In some bigger Witcher news, we got a release date and trailer for The Witcher season 2 today—the show returns with eight new episodes this December. (Henry Cavill's calves haven't gotten quite that wide, though.)

You can see more of Tubera's art at (opens in new tab).

Tyler Wilde
Executive Editor

Tyler grew up in Silicon Valley alongside Apple and Microsoft, playing games like Zork and Arkanoid on the early personal computers his parents brought home. He was later captivated by Myst, SimCity, Civilization, Command & Conquer, Bushido Blade (yeah, he had Bleem!), and all the shooters they call "boomer shooters" now. In 2006, Tyler wrote his first professional review of a videogame: Super Dragon Ball Z for the PS2. He thought it was OK. In 2011, he joined PC Gamer, and today he's focused on the site's news coverage. After work, he practices boxing and adds to his 1,200 hours in Rocket League.