Inspired by science fiction, classic cinema, and modern design aesthetics, Edward Tuckwell’s work is full of graphic shapes in striking compositions. Although working in a variety of mediums, he most often uses digital and screen printing processes to create his bold work.
Sam Taylor’s upfront sense of humour pairs perfectly with his bold drawing style and acidic colours. We take a look at his creepy, bloody, and ultimately brilliant swarms of characters.
Sam has a way of making trawling through eye-popping zombies and colourful entrails a whole lot of fun. His work is filled with trippy colours and all the gross-out silliness of the Garbage Pail Kids of the ’80s.
It’s always great to hear about illustrators who have taken the risk of setting out on their own in pursuit of their passion. In the case of Karolis Strautniekas, doing so has given us some outstanding images to take in and appreciate.
Here are some fun characters from cartoonist and illustrator, Chema Peral. We like the eye-popping colour combos Chema uses as well as the playful poses. The boxer has some particularly snazzy moves going on there.
Anne Laval could be one of the characters we see in her incredibly rich and detailed illustrations, wandering through masses of foliage, making notes and drawing inspiration. She tells us how she uses her love of nature to inform her work.
Jordan Carter works with a creative combination of realistic pencil drawings and bold, graphic shapes. He pairs the two together to make images that are delicate yet punchy.
It would be fair to say that most illustrators fall into either the realistic or more stylised categories. So seeing someone that works in a way that has them sitting comfortably in both is intriguing and immediately draws you in.
Illustrations step off the page in the large, figurative sculptures by French illustrator, Nicolas André. Not only do they stand tall in their space, they call for interaction and get people engaged hands on.