Liam Barrett’s work is always unexpected and enjoyably playful. Whether he’s putting his characters in prints or constructing them in 3D, he does it with a refreshing use of his materials and his own interesting take on form.
With smiling faces everywhere, it’s hard not to get swept along on this joyful ride. We take a look at the fun, character-led illustrations of Elliot Kruszynski.
Elliot Kruszynski uses his strong character design skills to add a sense of playfulness into all his work. His images are filled with multitudes of people and animals all with their own uniquely upbeat personalities.
Edward Cheverton has created a world populated by intriguing characters, and built by drawings, collages, found objects, or whatever he can get his talented hands on.
Patrick Saville treats us to an assortment of surreal polyhedrons and stylish, glitchy graphics in his futuristically-styled illustrations.
Patrick’s work embraces the look of 3D rendering and other digital imagery but is experimental in the way that it is used. Repeated forms and saturated colours hint at the kind of visuals we might see from corrupted computer files or internet loading errors, creating a playful modern look.
Whether working on walls, canvas, record sleeves, or any other number of commissions, Alexey Luka’s distinct style set’s itself self apart as immediately recognisable.
Using cut outs, found objects, or simply paint, unique shapes and patches of negative space are carefully slotted together to form whirling vortexes of form.
If you happen to be in Tokyo anytime soon, it’s well worth keeping an eye out for some particularly lovely Scandinavian design. Finnish illustrator and designer, Leena Kisonen creates charming pattern-based designs for various products with a flair that seems to be particularly popular in Japan.
In the first of our series of short films, we met illustrator George McCallum to talk about how he developed his hand-built 3D illustration work, and some of the projects he’s currently spending time on.