We really like the sharp shapes and cut-out feel in Monge Quentin’s figurative illustrations. A clever use of mixed media keep the characters looking fresh, often using suitably simple forms and expressive shades and dashes.
Although still working his way through his studies, third-year Illustration student Michael Driver’s work is already super polished. He has a confident style that employs a playful and inventive use of materials to keep each image fun and engaging.
Distinctively styled figures and dappled textures give Beth Walrond’s illustrations a nicely individual character. From their block-like hands to their almost cubic frames, Beth draws every shape in her work from her own, creative perspective.
London-based illustrator, Scott Smith has a knack for using cool, foreboding colour combinations to evoke a sense of eeriness. Combined with sharp, cutting skylines, his cityscapes and other scenes have a great atmospheric feel to them.
Intuitive marks, collected and torn paper, paint, and charcoal are all part of the organic process that Grace Alexandra Russell goes through to create her emotive images. She takes us through the various, interesting stages of her work.
Sam Glynn’s process involves paying close attention to colour and texture, and moving between different programs to get the desired effect. The resulting images are bold but also have some really nice variations in atmosphere and tone.
Italian illustrator, Davide Bonazzi combines thoughtful symbolism worked into his compositions with considered drawings and painterly textures. Here are just a few of the narratives he creates in his engaging images.