Movement and dynamism drive Michael Byers’ illustrations along at top speed. There is always so much to take in and discover in his work, it’s a joy to follow the chaotic dances his characters often find themselves in.
J√©r√©my Combot’s¬†fashion illustrations celebrate glorious patterns, with influences from ” the ’90s and pop culture” to “youth and airiness, and beauty and ugliness”.
We really like all the patterns crashing and grinding into each other, creating the overall effect of intensity.
By choosing the most appropriate techniques for any given¬†project while also experimenting when she can, Genevieve Simms keeps her work fresh and unexpected.
While her¬†overall penchant for intense colours and complimentary textures unifies Genevieve’s portfolio, her play with different techniques fills her work with pleasant surprises.
Drawing out the charming qualities of watercolour and marker pens, Charline Picard creates endearing illustrations full of colour and life.¬†Keeping to simple compositions and focusing on good drawing, she brings out the best in her materials.
Malin Rosenqvist creates unique textures in her work, softening and adding a delicate feel to her otherwise bold forms.
Using marks that fall somewhere between dots and short, fine hatching, Malin adds a beautiful and distinct quality to her illustrations.
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.
Raj Dhunna’s drawing process involves carefully selecting materials that help¬†adjust his approach to one best suited to each illustration’s specific purpose. He talks to us about how having the right tools can inform the work you create.