Archive for the ‘artists’ Category

Illustrator: Travis Lampe

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What has a nose like a light switch, looks as though it escaped from a mid-century storybook, and is either weirdly endearing or actually sort of hideous depending on your point of view? A clue, you say? OK, well it probably also has bandy shoelace arms, and looks like it should be jigging up and down hypnotically in time to a crackly jazz soundtrack.

Give up? Why, it’s a character by Travis Lampe! Obviously. And there are plenty of them to see in his portfolio, so head on over and have a look. You will see eloquently executed editorial illustrations aplenty, plus a gallery of personal paintings featuring black and rubbery nightmare trees playing out their unsurprisingly problematic relationship with lumberjacks. Smashing!

In case you missed the link earlier, his website is here.

Posted by Oli Rogers on 07/02/14 under artists
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Illustrator: Michelle Thompson

Michelle Thompson

Michelle Thompson

Michelle Thompson

Michelle Thompson graduated from the Royal College of Art in 1996. Her techniques include mark-making and photography. She also combines traditional collage with digital technology, often working with found materials. She has worked internationally most notably collaborating with Vaughan Oliver. Michelle Thompson’s clients include Royal Mail, BBC and the Guardian amongst many.

You can see more of her work on her website or her facebook page.

Posted by Jessica Holden on 06/30/14 under artists,collage
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Illustrator Meg Hunt

 

 

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Meg Hunt is a fabulous illustrator and hand-letterer, although her aesthetic is informed by the printmaking process as well. In her own words, she’s inspired by “a sense of delight and the ability to tell stories.” She’s a self-described bookworm, nature buff, and former aspiring Muppeteer.

It’s obvious that Meg has a sincere love of nature and animals, a fondness acquired during childhood and one that flourished once she moved out west. A native of New London, CT, Meg attended the University of Connecticut and received a dual degree in printmaking and illustration. She’s mentioned that attending an interdisciplinary college aided in her own abilities to explore and play within her art–while there are obviously some pros and cons of attending state schools, I definitely agree with her sentiment on this. After finishing up college, Meg moved out to Phoenix, AZ for 4 years, then to settle in Portland, OR.

Meg turns to a variety of literature and comedic podcasts to help her draw out ideas. Her process shifts between analog and digital–she employs different physical tools such as watercolor paint, powdered graphite, mechanical pencils, wax pastels, and many more to add texture to her final compositions.

In addition to her work as a freelance illustrator, Meg has also taught at Portland State University and currently teaches Visual Techniques at Pacific Northwest College of Art. She is represented by Scott Hull Associates and her client list includes Nickelodeon Magazine, Junior Scholastic Magazine, Radiolab, Chronicle Books, and Threadless.

Follow along with Meg on her websiteblog, and Twitter.

Posted by Rachel Frankel on 06/28/14 under artists,cartoon,pattern,pen/brush and ink
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Comics Illustrator of the Week :: Tradd Moore

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Tradd Moore broke into the comics scene with the indy series The Strange Talent of Luther Strode, and it’s sequel The Legend of Luther Strode with writer Justin Jordan. His distinct, dynamic style, and liberal use of squash & stretch with his characters has quickly propelled Tradd Moore to the top of the mainstream comics world. He graduated from the Savannah College of Art and Design in 2010, and jumped right into illustrating comics after that.

Today, Tradd Moore has a bonafide hit on his hands with his work on the new, revamped Ghost Rider with writer/artist Felipe Smith for Marvel Comics. He also provides cover art for other Marvel books, like Secret Avengers, and Deadpool. When he can find the time, he continues to work on independent comics like the new Image series Zero.

You can see more artwork, and follow Tradd Moore on his blog.

For more comics related art, you can follow me on my website comicstavern.com - Andy Yates

Posted by Andy Yates on 06/25/14 under artists,comic,weekly topics
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Little Nemo Lives Again!

 

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If you aren’t familiar with Little Nemo, it’s time for a trip to the library. (You won’t regret it.) If you ARE familiar with Little Nemo, you might want to consider THIS Kickstarter campaign to create an enormous anthology of NEW Nemo comics. The list of contributors is amazing. The project is already funded. So, this is just your chance to support the project and to get your own copy of the huge art object along with those exclusive Kickstarter goodies.

Posted by rama on 06/25/14 under artists
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Illustrator: Felideus

 

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‘Intricate detail’ is a descriptor applied at times somewhat indiscriminately to illustration. After all, the mere presence of a lot of small marks doth not necessarily intricate detail make. For an example of artwork possessed of true intricacy – the type of detail that is comprised of many elements each enjoying their own intrinsic allure – we may consult the portfolio of Felideus.

There’s a lot going on in Felideus’s work. Not only are his steampunk-inflected images alive with immaculate toy-like creatures and characters in playset environments, but each of these are rendered in remarkable texture of such singularly tactile appearance that they invite you to reach out and touch them. Or poke them. Or possibly bite them – there’s a pleasing squeaky dog chew vibe about a lot of this stuff.

With its storybook aesthetic and crew of anthropomorphic denizens, Felideus’s work recalls the paintings of Femke Hiemstra, whose characters also appear to be tiny figurines. In fact, either artist’s beasties would make exemplary vinyl toys, and in Felideus’s case this is demonstrated nicely by the artwork he’s created for Buskers Beer. Transliterated by his talented model-maker wife, Jezabel Nekranea,and spritzed up with his own digital zing, his creations segue effortlessly from drawn into sculpted form.

Elsewhere in his portfolio, you’ll find some less densely-detailed but nonetheless elegant illustrations whose girls and goblins combo is like a collision of the brushes of Charles Vess and Alphonse Mucha, whilst also featuring an uncommonly tasteful application of halftones.

Feast your eyes on Felideus’s work over at his official website. You’ll find that he’s touting a deservedly impressive list of accolades, and links to a bunch of mates with similarly sweet work to check out.

 

Posted by Oli Rogers on 06/24/14 under artists
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Editorial Submission :: Tilly (aka Running for Crayons)

Post by Natalie

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Tilly (aka Running For Crayons) is a freelance illustrator from Brighton, UK.
Since graduating in 2006 with an MA in Sequential Illustration and Design she has worked for clients such as The Guardian, Telegraph, Vodafone, Time Out magazine and she regularly contributes to the National Geographic traveler. She draws inspiration from the everyday and the odd and enjoys creating characters based on the people around her. You can find her studio just a stone’s throw from the sea in Brighton.

See more of Tilly’s work on her website.

Posted by Natalie on 06/24/14 under artists,editorial submissions
6 Comments

Printmaker: Anna Tosney

 

 

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After seeing Anna Tosney’s work displayed at the North Light Gallery, West Yorkshire, England, I was completely in awe over these simple yet beautiful prints! The bold line accompanied by a wash of vivid tone makes these prints come to life and gives a sense of character.

Tosney, a graduate at the University of Wales, institute, Cardiff, applies her knowledge learned from a Ba (hons) fine art (Printmaking) course which is clearly evident throughout her work. She takes inspiration from the Yorkshire Dales making the subjects of her work often relate to farming and landscape. Tosney applies a unique technique when creating her prints, using both mono-print and drypoint which allows the ink to form strong lines yet still keep the bold tones surrounding the imagery.

More of her wonderful prints can be seen on her Website or Facebook page.

Thanks for reading,

Carla

 

Posted by Carla Taylor on 06/22/14 under artists
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Illustrator: Jill Calder

 

 

Jill Calder

Jill Calder

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Jill Calder has been a professional illustrator since 1993, after graduating from the Glasgow School of Art and receiving her first illustration commission from “The Scotsman” newspaper. Jill has an extensive international client list including Adobe, The New Yorker and B&Q. She has recently finished illustrating her first picture book “Robert the Bruce, King of Scots” written by James Robertson and published by Birlinn books. Away from work she also loves training her dogs and having something nice with a cup of tea.

 

See more work on her website

 

Posted by Jessica Holden on 06/22/14 under artists
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Paul Thurby: mid-century-inspired illustration

Paul Thurby

Paul Thurby

Paul Thurby

Paul Thurby

Paul Thurby

Paul Thurby is a British designer and illustrator who takes inspiration from mid-century design and charity shop finds. He has worked with an impressive list of clients including The New Yorker, The Guardian, and Tate Enterprises. His clever, fun, and whimsical Alphabet and Number series can be found in many art and design shops around the UK. Paul Thurby’s Alphabet book has been published in the UK, US, and Australia. See more of his work on his website.

Posted by Heather Ryerson on 06/20/14 under artists,Blogroll,conceptual,design,editorial submissions,typography
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