Jeffrey Alan Love’s sketchbooks feature forebodingĀ figures that look out with imposing eyes from rich spreads of black ink. This preparatory work translates into haunting yet tender illustrations in his final images.
Cut outs, patterns, and textures are brought together in crafty assembles of shapes in illustrations by Natalie Adkins.
She creates her figure-driven work piece by piece, embracing the uniques forms of the overlapping and the disjointed.
Slovenian illustratorĀ Zoran PungerÄ¨ar uses a creative mix of cut out shapes, textures and drawings in simple compositions to make these interesting illustrations.
There’s a wealth of unexpected and intriguing forms to look out for.
Janne Iivonen is particularly good at constructing complete scenes with a whole scattering of interesting elementsĀ to take in and multiple characters playing out their roles. They’re especially engaging for the generous amount of detail he treats us to.
With an affinity for the natural world and its inhabitants, Alexander Vidal fills hisĀ illustrations with the wonderful forms of the planet’s wildlife.
You can find his many decorative beasts on dinnerware, packaging, and various other kinds of product design.
There’s a beautiful tenderness that Aimee Bee Brooks infuses into her illustrations. Her delicate pencil drawingsĀ are light and emotive, and almost carry aĀ sense of warming nostalgia like an old, cherished photograph.
William Davey’s work is a collected scattering of intense, energetic marks, and blocks of texture and bright colours. We dive into a bunch of his sketchbooks and see how his observations feed his final images.