Philippe Caza

Illustration // Thursday, January 30, 2014
Philippe Caza  is a French comics artist. With the emergence of the magazine Métal Hurlant in 1975, Caza began to supply work within the science-fiction genre, with titles such as Sanguine, L’oiseau poussière, initially working with an exhaustive black and white dot technique. This was later abandoned for a style of colour use which would become a trademark, as seen in later work such as Arkhê, Chimères and Laïlah.

Marina Muun's "Thing Finding"

Illustration // Wednesday, January 29, 2014
London artist Marina Muun's "Thing Finding" series illustrates life on a tiny, Alice In Wonderland post "Drink Me" potion-level. She explores what it would be like if we could appreciate the little things...

"Growing Beauty": a Work in Progress Piece by Jenni Castillo

Illustration // Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Guatemala City artist Jenni Castillo shows us her work in progress piece entitled "Growing Beauty." Jenni's hand drawn and digitally painted piece illustrates how seamlessly the two mediums blend...

Works from Javier Ruiz Flores

Illustration // Wednesday, January 29, 2014
California native illustrator Javier Ruiz Flores works with black ballpoint pen and adds color in a delicate and thoughtful way. In this series, Native American imagery is modernized and given a...

Illustrations by Takahiro Kimura

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, January 29, 2014
Takahiro Kimura was born in Tokyo, Japan in 1965. He studied technology of painting and graphic design at Salesian Polytechnic, and then studied skill of drawing, landscape painting and fashion drawing at Setsu Mode Seminar.

Clark Goolsby's Neon Abstractions

Illustration // Tuesday, January 28, 2014
Born in 1980 in Santa Rosa, California, Clark Goolsby creates cacophonic compositions of eye-catching neon colors, geometric shapes and collage. He experiments with elements of surrealism intermingled with abstracted gradients, evoking a sense of innocence in his desire to find a balance between life and death. 

Reflections

Illustration // Tuesday, January 28, 2014
"Reflections" is the ongoing personal experiment of couple Tobias van Schneider and Verena Michelitsch. They explore the ephemeralities of the shapes found in reflections, photographed from different perspectives. The final result is a mixture of digital illustration and photography. They utilize different materials like paper, plastic and plexiglass in stacked arrangements to create these crystal-like illusions, shot from various angles. The result is quite beautiful, a rumination on the meaning of "reflective." You can even download the images as iPhone backgrounds from their Behance site.

Orlando Arocena's "Anticipation"

Illustration // Tuesday, January 28, 2014
Orlando Arocena's digital illustration "Anticipation" is meant to celebrate the feeling of what is yet to come. The clean vectore lines gesture towards a vision of the future, a fitting image for this new year. Arocena portrays an optimistic sentiment, focusing on the wait and excitement associated with the future rather than fear or apprehension, reminding us to approach things with clear minds and happy hearts.

The Forested Mind: An Interview With Joanne Nam

Illustration // Tuesday, January 28, 2014
Joanne Nam's paintings are only a fraction of the lush, labyrinthian stories that inspired their creation. Stark, finely wrought visions of nightwalks and blurry memories populate the landscape of Nam's world, leaving a ghostly but familiar chill with the viewer. In this interview, Joanne Nam delves into her upbringing in the forests of Korea, relating the strange impressions her life has left on her that continue to inspire her work. "I am not going to paint an old man dragging a dead dog," she says--a recurring memory of hers--"However, I would definitely paint a girl feeling the strangely beautiful disturbance." Nam lives and works in Los Angeles.

Piotr Buczkowski's Digital Works

Illustration // Monday, January 27, 2014
Piotr Buczkowski's hyper-realistic computer generated images are almost tangible. All of the elements of Piotr's works translate to his audience. Fire, smoke and stone are just a few of the... Piotr Buczkowski's hyper-realistic computer generated images are almost tangible. All of the elements of Piotr's works translate to his audience. Fire, smoke and stone are just a few of the tricks he has in his book. Take a look.

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