Kevin Whipple takes his inky drawings and presents them in clever arrangements of just a few select colours. The balance of the drawing and the colourÂ aspects of his work gives his editorial images great contrast as well as a graphical boldness.
We really like the light and free-flowing drawing style of Elisa Macellari. Peppered with fine, linear details, she creates enjoyable worlds decorated with patterned fauna.
Elisa is a Milan-based Thai-Italian illustrator, and describes herself as someone who likes “colorful things, wild animals, jungles, mysterious creatures,Â strange objects and tom yum soup.”
Ji Hyun Yu is a Frankfurt-based illustrator from Seoul. Her work is filled with crowds of colourful characters and can be seen in publications such as The New York Times and Plansponsor.
Brilliant jumbles of shapes, patterns and colours assemble into the eccentric characters created by Italian illustrator Fonzy Nils. We take a look at a few of them while he walks us through his drawing process.
Julienne Mei Tan is a Korean-Cambodian illustrator and printmaker, and studied Illustration in New York before moving to Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, where she is now based.
We really enjoy the way she brings her print making experience into her illustrations, and her gorgeous use of colour.
The imagined places of Pierre Ferrero can be unnerving, but are ultimately beautiful and filled with mystery. All the grizzly, nighttime creatures are etched in delicate pencils and inks, and portrayed with a warming palette of pink and purple skies.
MichÃ©le Brummer Everett’s characters make the best use of simple lines and clever colour choices. We really like the focus on texture in the linear parts of her illustrations and how the stripped-back compositions make such strong images.