Teetering Bulb's Little Fictions

Illustration // Monday, April 29, 2013
Dynamic illustration duo Kurt Huggins and Zelda Devon have been working together as Teetering Bulb for the past six years, bringing a darkly whimsical edge to storytelling, concept art, editorial illustration, and advertising. Each a superbly talented artist in their own right, Huggins and Devon's collaborative efforts are epic in scope and stunning in technical and narrative ability, appearing in a variety of publications including Playgirl Magazine, Scholastic Inc., and DC Comics.  

Roger Dean's Science Fiction Landscapes

Juxtapoz // Monday, April 29, 2013
This morning we take a look through a few of English illustrator, designer, and architect Roger Dean's landscapes. Dean is best known for his posters and album covers (Yes, Asia) and his surreal, science-fiction-like landscapes transport us to another world.

Tatiana Plakhova's Complexity Graphics

Illustration // Saturday, April 27, 2013
Tatiana Plakhova graduated from Moscow State University with a Master in Social Psychology, and then later studied in High Academic School of Graphic Design. Working as an art director, graphic designer and illustrator, her 'Complexity Graphics' illustrations combine the trends of multiple areas of design, such as information, math design and infographics, and brings elements from science, energetics, space, various kinds of "nets", cultural patterns and biology.  

Illustrations by Casey Weldon

Juxtapoz // Saturday, April 27, 2013
We have posted the work of Brooklyn-based illustrator and fine artist Casey Weldon before. Weldon is well known for his off-kilter interpretations of pop culture iconography.  

Amberlee Rosolowich's Wild Things

Illustration // Friday, April 26, 2013
Amberlee Rosolowich was born in Canada, and raised on the island of Oahu, Hawaii as one of seven children in a blended family. As the general strains of growing up felt heavier through the years, drawing and painting became an avenue to make sense of too many ideas in a quiet kid. While days at the zoo felt full of calmness and curiosity, artwork and painting became her way to process an array of thoughts and spit them out in a happy and fun manner...

Julia McKenzie's Fragile, Forgotten Nature

Illustration // Friday, April 26, 2013
Julia McKenzie is based in South London. She trained at Camberwell School of Art and has a BA degree in Fine Art. Her work is primarily drawing based layered with paper cuts and collage. 'I am interested in drawing and exploring what I find in my immediate environment. I look for the evidence of nature I can hold in my hand from my suburban garden to what I discover on my travels to the sea or the countryside. Nature makes me a witness to events, creatures and objects I don’t always fully understand...'

Illustrations by Sandra Chevrier

Juxtapoz // Friday, April 26, 2013
This morning we take a look at the illustrations and mixed media from Montreal-based artist Sandra Chevrier. Take a look at her series, La Cage quand la mort nous rend plus fort.

Whimsical Illustrations by Ping Zhu

Illustration // Friday, April 26, 2013
'Ping Zhu is a she-illustrator, organically grown in Los Angeles, imported to London. She graduated in 2010 with Honors from Art Center College of Design. Currently a studiomate at OPEN, her clients include the New Yorker, Washington Post and Playboy.' Zhu's work is characterized by its lighthearted playfulness and painterly handmade quality.

Fakelore: Andrea Wan

Illustration // Thursday, April 25, 2013
Andrea Wan just unveiled a new series of pieces for her solo exhibition entitled "Fakelore" for Pictoplasma Berlin 2013. Wan's illustrations have been featured in numerous publications and commissioned by a range of different companies including Lululemon, The New York Times and NUVO Magazine. This series detailes a strange, whimsical journey of imagined creatures through a jungle-like landscape, encountering ghosts, cacti, disembodied head-girl-tepees and the occasional sloth using a laptop. Wan combines a storybook aesthetic with strange combinations of animals and plants to create a "Fakelore" of imagined stories for a strange age of storytelling.   

Viktor Miller-Gausa's "Three Sleeping Kings"

Illustration // Thursday, April 25, 2013
Viktor Miller-Gausa's triptych "Three Sleeping Kings" are monumental vertical compositions and unfold beautifully in narrative and linework as you view them. The drawings represent dreams as they encapsulate the sleeping king and transform his world. The monochromatic lines unravel into seascapes, portraits, animals, vehicles and heads on stakes, all arranged in an almost architecturally constructed composition. Miller-Gausa has an incredible grip on his lines, evoking illustration and woodcut with each little hatch-mark. These detailed, dreamlike pieces are a pleasure to get lost in.

Vault

Full magazine features from Juxtapoz

visit the VAULT >