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.
Back in 2013, we featured Benoit Tardif’s work after being drawn in by its balance of simplicity with grittiness and energy. Eager to see more, we thought we would check out some his recent additions to his portfolio and see how his work has been developing.
Inspired by science fiction, classic cinema, and modern design aesthetics, Edward Tuckwell’s work is full of graphic shapes in striking compositions. Although working in a variety of mediums, he most often uses digital and screen printing processes to create his bold work.
It’s always great to hear about illustrators who have taken the risk of setting out on their own in pursuit of their passion. In the case of Karolis Strautniekas, doing so hasĀ given us some outstanding images to take in and appreciate.
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.
Melissa Castrillon’s meticulous illustrations and prints treat us to a feast of colours and intricately drawn details. She often depicts expansive scenes sprawling with intriguingĀ flora and fauna.
After having completed her Master’s degree in Children’s Book Illustration at the Cambridge School of Art, Melissa is now working on her first picture book with Simon and Schuster. Make sure to keep an eye out for that!
Elena Boils‘ work plays with a beautiful contrast between areas adorned with patterns and strong, simple forms. While she uses bold, geometric designs for a typically more digital look, she also manages to retain a nice printed feel as well.