Tag » illustration
  We've been fans of Gemma Correll's artwork ever since we laid eyes on her infamous 'Pugs Not Drugs' tote bags.   The mega-talented illustrator was part of the line-up at the first ever London Craftacular in 2008, and we're over the moon that Gemma is a vendor again this Sunday (especially after the manager at a previous Craftacular venue told her off for bringing her pug along for the day. Sorry again about that Gemma...) As if our hearts weren't ... Read More
The BUST Craftacular @ World Maker Faire is fast approaching (Sat & Sun, Sept 20 & 21!) and since we have loads of pent up excitement about it we've been chatting with some of our wonderful vendors to bide our time until then. We recently sat down with Mary Rockcastle of My Breast Friend to find out what makes her crafting tick and what keeps her being awesome. BUST: Tell us a little about yourself and your wares. What's your main goal for your business, ... Read More
Jen Corace, a freelance illustrator from southern NJ, now living in Providence, Rhode Island, will be at Land Gallery in Portland, Oregon this Thursday, September 11, 2014 at 6pm! Her solo show, a West Coast exclusive engagement, will be open to the public for free from September 11-October 5.  The first show in Portland will be called "Without" and her next second show at the Art Star in Philadelphia on October 11 will be called ... Read More
Meet Sienne Josselin, the L.A. artist and educator behind siennejosselin.com!  After a career in the public sector, Sienne went solo to concentrate on sharing her love of art through her breathtaking designs and devotion to teaching.  Her site showcases her artisanal goods and freelance work in illustration, painting, photography, and printmaking.  You can also check out her monthly philanthropic efforts.  She recently spoke with us to discuss ... Read More
You don't know her name, but I bet you know her work. Mary Blair, pictured above, was responsible for dreaming up the concepts behind famous Disney films, including Cinderella, Peter Pan, and Alice in Wonderland. Blair originated the character concepts, color schemes, and the modernist style expressed in the films and determined the aesthetic depiction of famous Disney scenes. Her imaginative and unique designs greatly influenced the now historic look of ... Read More
  The gang’s all here: Fluttershy, Rarity, Pinkie Pie, Applejack, Twilight Sparkle, and Rainbow Dash! The illustrator Cherry Garcia presents her lovely collection of My Little Pony favorites turned velociraptors, merging twin childhood loves of horses and dinosaurs. Wickedly adorable, her illustrations will warm up your chilly winter day with nostalgia and anticipation for magical creatures ahead. Take a look.      Thanks to Nerd ... Read More
  From the heart of the Italian world of high-fashion, comes our next iconic lady: Marge Simpson. Well, sort of. The fashion designer and satirist Alexsandro Palombo (via Lost at E Minor) is known for lending the industry a critical eye, continuously juxtaposing the everyday with the fantastical. In his hilarious and pointedly ironic new series of illustrations, he presents us with the ultimate combo: Marge Simpson and familiar beauty iconography, from Dior ... Read More
  My grandmother was an artist, and throughout her career, she’d make abstract sculptures and embroidery that I’d stare at for hours as a child: “oh, that looks like a face, and that there? That’s an animal.” Our play was art-making, and I was always amazed at how different her aesthetic would become when she was with me. Her paper dolls weren’t abstract at all; I’d make an abstract shape, and she’d magically ... Read More
  In 1919, E.E. Cummings impregnated his lover, the separated wife of his beloved friend Scofield Thayer, Elaine. Unfortunately, Cummings left Elaine and the child alone and abandoned, and Thayer took on the role of the girl’s father until he and Elaine officially divorced one year later.      But this story isn’t a tragic one; it’s a poignant one about doing the best we can for those we love. After that year apart, Cummings ... Read More
  In 1865, Mark Twain wrote a picture book entitled “Advice To Little Girls.” The book is delightfully illustrated by Vladimir Radunsky, who whimsically juxtaposes doodles that you might expect in a child’s diary with rich watercolor-esque renderings of the human form. Infused with this sketchbook-inspired world, are powerful and progressive life lessons for girls.      Twain’s text suggests that although children ... Read More
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