Manuel Orazi was a Spanish illustrator, a lithographer who contributed notable Art Nouveau posters of the last quarter of the nineteenth century. He designed the 1884 Théodora poster for Sarah Bernhardt with Gorguet. Others of his posters were for Peugeot bicycles, the opera Aben Hamet and, in the form of an old torn manuscript, for the opera Thaïs by Jules Massenet.
Embroidered Illustrations by R.Masha Beautifully crafted embroidered artworks by Russian artist R.Masha . Embroidered Illustrations by R.Masha | Inspiration Grid Published Nov 6, 2018 The Noun Project launches new stock photo platform focused on inclusion The Last of Us Fan Art Collection Artistic Lettering: 15 examples to inspire you
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.
One of my favourite pinup artists was Minnesota born Duane Bryers, creator of the famous Hilda, a pleasingly, popular and plump pinup girl. Bryers’ background was as interesting as his illustrations. Born in northern Michigan, he excelled at acrobatics as a child. His family moved to Virginia, Minnesota, at 12 and he soon had the neighbourhood gang putting on the “Jingling Brothers circus, complete with burlap-sack sidewalls.
These intricate portraits of our favourite Game of Thrones characters are made entirely from paper, cut in different layers and using various colours and textures to emulate the strokes of a paintbrush.
Crafted by Robbin Gregorio, an illustrator and designer from the Philippines, the attention to detail is impressive and certainly demonstrates a patient and steady hand. From the expensive, embroidered clothes and house emblems to the heavy beards and fur coats, Robbin papercuts depict every character beautifully.
The astronaut in the paintings of American artist Scott Listfield explores a dystopian world cluttered with pop culture icons, corporate logos, and tongue-in-cheek science fiction references. Instead of the futuristic flying cars and robot butlers that was widely anticipated in books and movies, his astronaut character navigates the icons of the present: drones, fast-food chains, pop singers. More paintings here, and follow him on Instagram.