Mattias Inks Cath Riley M.A. Fine Art. B.A. Recent EXHIBITIONS Royal Academy Summer Exhibition, London. Recent Clients include Nike, GQ, M&C Saatchi, 5th 3rd Bank, The Economist, The New York Times, Bladonmore. I have work in private collections in England, America and Switzerland, and in public public collections, including the Arts Council, Banksfield Museum, North West Arts and Granada Television. Include: Crafts magazine, Interiors magazine, Subversive Stitch. Bronze Award Winner, [two years in succession], Society of Dimensional Illustrators, U.S.A. The emphasis, and main body of my work, has always been of a three-dimensional nature, but over the last few years, I have given time to develop and explore new skills, particularly the use of pencil on paper to produce some of the pencil drawings which are here on this site. The drawings are part of an on-going evolutionary process of exploration and development, and thus serve only to mark and represent a particular stage in my abilities and understanding.
Mathew Borrett's Multidimensional Underground Urban Spaces Toronto resident Mathew Borrett has a background in illustrations after studying art at the Ontario College of Art & Design. He now creates complex drawings using 005 Pigma Micron pens, mechanical pencil, and ink. His complex drawings of urban spaces and interconnecting underground rooms are reminiscent of archaeological site drawings. Share: One thought on “Mathew Borrett’s Multidimensional Underground Urban Spaces” Pingback: Mathew Borrett | K.J.
Andrea Joseph (Weekly Story Theme: Romance) There is no other love like an illustrator’s hand and its pen. These two spend hours together everyday, inseparable, and when they are not together, the hand years for the cool grip of its beautiful slender pen. Andrea Joseph hand knows this feeling well, and his hand and its pen have been committed to each other for years now, and now on Creative Tempest they renew their vows.
50 Beautiful Moleskines Moleskine notebooks are typically bound in coated paper cardboard with an elastic band to hold the notebook closed. They include a sewn spine that allows it to lie flat when opened, cream colored paper, rounded corners, a ribbon bookmark, and an expandable pocket inside the rear cover. So today we’ve collected 50 remarkable moleskines. Enjoy! Return of the Bump, Moleskine Feb-May 2011 Moleksine sketchbooks Moleskine moleskine. infection. Sketches Part 2 Moleskine Sketchbook looking down on everything on the couch hidden in the back seat of my head home where the shadows come to play along for the ride
Hiroshi Mori Stunning Red Fox Illustrations Using Watercolors and Ink With all of the fancy software available to artists and illustrators these days, it's wonderfully refreshing when you spot work that's made in more traditional ways. Saint Petersburg, Russia-based artist Alice Macarova recently completed a new project called Vulpes Vulpes, a triptych featuring adorable red foxes. As the 22-year-old told us, "I chose foxes because I love to draw animals. Besides that, I wanted to work with bright red and orange colors." While we can admire the incredibly detailed nature to each of the three pieces, find out that they're made using just watercolors, liners and ink and now you can't help but fall in love with them. To all the artists out there, more works using watercolors, please! Alice Macarova on Behance
Kevin Ragnott Contact Blog | Facebook | Copyright 2010 KCRWorks Arthouse Page 1 Arthouse Page 2 Arthouse Page 3 Arthouse Page 4 Arthouse Page 5 Arthouse Page 6 Arthouse Page 7 Arthouse Page 8 Arthouse Page 9 Arthouse Page 10 Arthouse Page 11 Arthouse Page 12 Arthouse Page 13 Pardon My Dust: The Chalk Art of Peter Han Designer Peter Han (he rejects being called an artist) has worked as a conceptual designer for a number of different video games and films, but has also become known for a drawing class he teaches called Dynamic Sketching. Using only chalk, Han works with his students to let go of their preconceived notions about art and design by working in a fast, impermanent medium that always ends up being erased. The hope is to eventually free them from the idea of permanence and allow their ideas to grow through making mistakes. In this short film titled Pardon My Dust directed by Adriel de la Torre, we catch a quick glimpse of Han at work as he works with his students and draws some impressive illustrations that of course meet a fateful end under a felt eraser. (via colossal submissions)