Please allow me to introduce myself, I am a freelance illustrator looking to the right way I have always pushed myself very hard to create my own style that is not based in trends and to have a voice, to say something with it. While creative-minded, I am highly-motivated, thoughtful, focussed on quality, organised and eager to work and learn. My illustration’s style is very versatile and consistent.
Breakfast in the newspaper lane Creative illustrations by Rassian based artist Dmitriy Lyalyakov. Wardrobe hlamur Unordered banquet Triangle Shambles
Bonjour à tous, Un article pour vous montrer une illustration personnelle: Moire. Je ne m’étendrai pas sur le pourquoi du comment de ce personnage, du noir et blanc, etc… Sachez juste que ce n’est pas une illustration “isolée”. Par contre, pour une fois, un work in progress est disponible, en vidéo, et en 3 parties. [...] Bonjour à tous!
marcos333 Wed, 07/06/2011 - 11:40 With all the T-shirt contests happening on the internet, I start asking myself, what makes a T-shirt design really good? I mean, you see a lot of funny ideas or well executed drawings winning, but shouldn't a T-shirt design be both of them? Vincent Bocognani artworks really answer my question.
'To buy or not to be' 'Aged against the machine' 'US Treacherous' 'Yes we cash'
A 5x7 print of Our Bloodstained Roof You can read my comic, Our Bloodstained Roof HERE for free :) This is going to be the third of a set of prints to be sold alongside my book of short stories.
Absolutely amazing oil paintings by the Russian Georgy Kurasov that mixed art with sculpture with impressive results. “Georgy Kurasov was born in 1958 in the USSR, in what was then Leningrad. He still lives and works in the same place, but now the country is Russia and the city is called St Petersburg. Americans see Georgy Kurasov as a Russian artist, Russians as an American artist. Painters think he is a sculptor. Sculptors are sure he is a painter.
Looking at different artists is a great way to get inspired, but learning the process and the conceptualization behind the work gives you a better perspective of what went into the composition. As a designer I enjoy viewing and studying all types of artworks, from comic art and fine art, to digital art and graffiti, I’m influenced by all sorts of channels of art and design. This week I wanted to talk about an amazing Illustrator, her fantastic artworks and her unique style.
I’m very intrigued by Californian artist Brooks Salzwedel’s unique style and approach to these delicate works, that combine nature and rigid human-made structures. It’s nice to see work that brings in different non-digital materials to what we’re used to. Using a combination of Staedler Graphite pencils ranging from 6H to 9B, tape and ‘ Awful toxic resin ‘, Brooks creates images that look like relics of nature and other objects frozen in time. I also love the gloomy and almost real effect that’s created by having elements between semi-transparent layers.