Robbie Porter’s illustrations are the perfect pairing of clever ideas and simple execution. His witty visuals have won him multiple awards over the years and been featured in publications such as New Scientist magazine and The New York Times.
Gwendoline Blosse’s¬†digital¬†illustrations use line and limited colour palettes to create minimalist¬†images with a big impact.
Breaking down drawings into the bare essentials, carefully considered marks and use of negative space make her¬†work come across as bold as well as composed.
Stefano Marra’s work is characterised by thick, confident lines, and his playful, curved figures. We really like his sense of fun, interesting shapes, and strong use of colour.
¬© Stephano Marra, 2015
In often creatively simple, linear drawings, Christopher DeLorenzo creates illustrations full of playful metaphors and homages to some of his favourite moments from film and TV.
Christopher uses a lot of line work in his images but is just as good at keeping it simple when working with blocks of colour. It makes sense that he is a designer by day when you see his eye for paring down forms to find their most iconic, almost logo-like qualities.
It’s been a couple of years since we last featured Laurent Moreau, when we were taken by his ability to create striking, graphic images in paint. We were keen to see how this has been developing so take a look at some of his recent work while he talks about what he’s been up to recently.
We have a special treat in this feature with John Devolle not only talking about his work in depth, but also taking us on a step by step tour of his image-making process.
From expertly precise linear drawings, Nicolas Castell orchestrates huge scenes. They are a delight to look over with enjoyable details dotted across the board.
As Nicolas talks more about below, he tries to recapture the sense of fun his art brought him growing up. He has early memories of building imagined worlds in his illustrations, and the joy that they brought him.