Berlin-based Israeli illustrator, Noa Snir has a penchant for figure-based scenes bustling with life. Her work often hosts a variety of quirky, curios characters, all fumbling around with their own strange goings on.
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.
We’re really taken with the thoughtful illustrations by Italian illustrator, Andre Mongia. His ideas are already intriguing, but the materials he works with give them an added atmosphere and emotive quality.
Canadian illustrator Jeannie Phan’s work has a lovely, gritty tone to it that we really enjoy. The painterly quality to her work pairs well with this, adding to the understated drawing style she has.
The delicately subtle illustrations from Singapore-based illustrator, YT Tommy Lee capture moments of everyday life and contemplation. She is interested in exploring the intimate inner feelings of people and is inspired by words, people and spaces.
As beautiful as Nathan Manire’s ‘Dot Portraits’ are for their blend of soft, pastel shades and rigid structures, they are also intriguing as results of many iterations of his process along the line. We talked to Nathan about this process and other elements of his life as an artist and designer.
From the small drawings in his sketchbooks, to the large, sprawling murals on the sides of buildings, Jeroen Erosie leaves his mark. His work appears on music sleeves and canvases in a process that is a constant chain of thought that keeps it moving and evolving.