Comics by Finland's Tommi Musturi

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, February 19, 2013
We are thoroughly enjoying the comics of Finnish artist Tommi Musturi. Tommi began translating world-class comics into Finnish in addition to illustrating his own fantastic works. One of his more recent adventures is that of a tiny anthropomorphic man named Samuel who haphazardly wanders through sometimes dangerous and always surreal worlds.

Christian Montenegro's Seven Deadly Sins

Illustration // Monday, February 18, 2013
Christian Montenegro is an Argentinean illustrator who studied comics in Alberto Breccia's atelier and later Graphic design at the Buenos Aires University. Since 2002 he's worked with digital media, mixing concepts from design with his previous experience in comics. His style could be compared to stacking Legos, combining simple pieces in complex organizations. His works have been published all over the world.

Illustrations from Kelsey Dake

Illustration // Monday, February 18, 2013
Kelsey Dake is a prolific illustrator that has had the opportunity to draw for lots of different people and companies, such as The New York Times, McSweeney's, GQ, and Businessweek. As far as recognitions go, she has been in American Illustration a handful of times, was named one of Print Magazine's Top 20 Under 30 in 2012, and has given talks at Pratt and some AIGA gatherings as well.

Floral Skull by Jacky Tsai

Juxtapoz // Friday, February 15, 2013
These floral skulls by London-based artist Jacky Tsai are part of a larger work of sculptures, prints, and drawings; all of which he covers in ornate floral patterns. Jacky has worked at Alexander McQueen creating patterns and textiles and is now working on the debut of his own fashion line.

Christina K Illustration

Illustration // Friday, February 15, 2013
As an illustrator, design, screen-printer and film lover, Christina K works with a blend of both traditional and digital mark making techniques. The result is striking and sightful illustrations with subtle narratives and delicate and ethereal qualities. Her work has been exhibited internationally and is on permanent exhibition at Cosh galleries in London. She has worked with Levi’s, La Perla, Chanel, Ted Baker, Elley Kishimoto, Burton Snowboards, Bloomingdales and many others.

Ali Cavanaugh's Modern Frescos

Illustration // Thursday, February 14, 2013
Ali Cavanaugh was born in St. Louis in 1973 and has worked as a professional artist for 17 years. Cavanaugh developed a process best described as modern fresco, where she applies watercolor to plaster panels; her figures often are accentuated by stark white negative spaces. Fascinated by the dichotomy of the seen and unseen in the human condition…body and soul…

Valentines by Devon Devereaux

Illustration // Thursday, February 14, 2013
In this series, Valentine's Day gets a little spooky with Devon Devereaux's illustrations of some of Horror's most iconic characters. Devon Devereaux is the artist for The Littlest Bitch, written by David Quinn, published by Sellers Books...

Craoman's Sick Sad World

Illustration // Thursday, February 14, 2013
The Garbage Pail Kids meets The Fly meets a puddle of vomit left to fester on the sidewalk for a few days in the twisted mind of French comic artist Craoman. Craoman dissects the human condition in a grotesque universe inhabited by the decaying, deformed and dejected. He works extensively with the Guedin brothers on the production of comic art, illustrations and video clips...

The Art of Alison Lilly

Illustration // Thursday, February 14, 2013
Alison Lilly resides in Vancouver B.C. and is currently working on illustrative design and mixed media projects, focusing on painting, screen print and digital collage. Completely self taught until attending Langara Fine Arts in 2006, she is continuously inspired by many different aspects of historical popular culture, specifically films and photographs of the horror and film noir genre.

Illustrations by Steven Ketchum

Juxtapoz // Thursday, February 14, 2013
We really like the work of Brooklyn-based artist Steven Ketchum. According to Steven, his artwork is a reflection of confusion seen in the world and the figures he draws don't understand themselves or eachother.  

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