“I’ve been watching a lot of David Attenborough lately. You know, Planet Earth, Life, Blue Planet, and other BBC nature specials,” says Scott Listfield, an artist we’ve featured previously. “The more I watch them, the more I feel a connection to the animals I see on screen. Source: Scott Listfield’s
Scratchboard Illustrations by Michael Halbert Using mostly black and white to create his pieces, American artist Michael Halbert produces incredibly detailed scratchboard illustrations with an engraved woodcut look. “For simplicity, I call myself a scratchboard illustrator, but a more accurate name for what I do would be ‘pen and ink
A selection of work by Métis artist Jean Paul Langlois from Vancouver Island, currently based in East Vancouver. Informed by pop and pulp culture, particularly Westerns, 70s sci-fi and Saturday morning cartoons, Langlois plays with ultra-saturated colours and motifs as a way of grappling with a sense of alienation from his own cultural backgrounds — both indigenous and settler.
James Gilleard has a style that is at once retro and futuristic, combining a definite sense of nostalgia with a clear, powerful message with a uniquely angular yet organic technique. James’ experience in both the games and production industries serves him well when he produces animation, editorial, advertising and publishing assets for his extensive list of clients.
Harvey Dinnerstein, “Boycotter, Montgomery” (1956), graphite on paper, composition: 9 × 12 1/16 inches (courtesy Delaware Art Museum, Gift of the Robert Lehman Foundation Inc., 1994, © Harvey Dinnerstein) In the spring of 1956, two young artists from Brooklyn noticed that something momentous was happening in the South. Source: Drawings
The tattoos artist Lena Lu , creates graphical stunning compositions. Her style is a subtle mix of modern and ancient techniques. Her hability is to combine some more traditional elements, like botanical and nature inspired illustrations, with more pop art draws : some jeeps, coca-cola cans and event plastic bags