I posted all the parts and directions you need for your own 3D print here:

- Based off of Steve Belledin’s update on Sword of Feast and Famine from MtG KLD’s Masterpiece series.
- This is a 9-piece print made using the max dimensions on a Makerbot Replicator5…the whole thing measures 1.03 meters in length (see image for scale)

Making it:
- Print the parts with the sword sticking straight up (see image from Makerbot software for reference).  It’ll make the surface of your sword nice and clean!
- There’s holes alone the axis to attach parts using wooden dowels (the Ikea furniture method).  You can find those here or at your local hardware store.  They add axial strength, and when you use them with wood glue they will expand and fit nicely.
- I printed mine in ABS at 15% infill (was ~$10 worth of filament plastic).  There was some warping, but since it’s along the edges it wasn’t too bad. If you cluster your pieces densely as in the picture there will not be a lot of perimeter on the raft to lift and warp :)
- Glue and/or putty the joints smooth and secure, add some rattan straw, floral wire, and ivy (


  • Artist: Steven Belledin
  • Card Name: Temporal Extortion
  • Card Number: no 81
  • Card Text: When you cast Temporal Extortion, any player may pay half his or her life, rounded up. If a player does, counter Temporal Extortion. Take an extra turn after this one.
  • Community Rating: 4 to 4.99
  • Converted Mana Cost: 4
  • Expansion: Planar Chaos
  • Flavor Text: “The scythe of time or my blade at your throat—the choice is yours.” —Holux, stronghold racketeer
  • Mana Cost: [Black][Black][Black][Black]
  • Rarity: Rare
  • Types: Sorcery

Location: In a mad scientist’s lab
Action: Show a close-up of a female human “mad scientist” who is crouched over her test subject – an exposed brain. (It should be pretty bloodless – maybe we only see brain matter through a square in a sheet, or maybe the subject’s opened head is angled away from us.) She looks like she’s about to go taking samples from this brain – maybe she has a small bowl in one hand and some sort of drill-like scooping tool in the other. She leans in with slightly twitchy glee, eager to take her first scoop.
Focus: The mad scientist
Mood: “This is for SCIENCE!”

Steve Belledin talks about his art for Invasive Surgery on his website: