This is a piece (or a group of pieces) from that show. I love the mish-mash mythological styles, especially the colouring, in Saddo’s work.
This is my favourite from a series called ‘Fictions’ by digital artist, Filip Dujardin.
His architectural creations are from a parallel dystopia. Unemcumbered by the laws of architecture, he has constructed completely original building dimensions and layouts, which are nonetheless distrurbingly familiar.
You can tour the rest of ‘Fictions’ at www.filipdujardin.be.
As a hooj fan of Indiana Jones and illustration this cartoon just makes me smile and smile.
Dan Hipp is an amazing talent who mashes up zombies with TinTin and Star Wars through to Super Mario Bros. and back again. Love it!
I put in on a #FF0080 background to bring out the colours.
I can’t remember how, when or where I came across Pac0 Pomet. But when you see his surreal paintings you don’t forget them easily.
I am trying to get better at identifying tree species. I am also trying to get better at photographing trees; I never seen to be able to catch their character.
The example I’ve drawn on here reminds me of the forests I used to walk in as a kid. I could stare into it for ages.
In his ‘Disassembly’ series, Todd McLellan takes apart everyday technology, lays the bits out, then chucks them up in the air. He takes photos at each stage and each photo is very simple yet captivating.
This shot of the typewriter caught my eye. Typewriters look complex from the outside for a piece of technology with one straight function, and just look at the parts and the engineering involved!
This work made me think of my Grandfather. He loves to take technology apart and see what makes it work. PCs are his favourite disassemble.
Rob blogs at BitsofBobs.
Got a bambino on the way, so I’m getting interested in alphabets and numbers.
The premise of ‘AlphaDeath‘ is a fruit for each letter being killed. Probably not appropriate for the use I originally had in mind but neat nonetheless.
She’s from Seattle (a city I am deeply in awe of ). But more importantly she’s a talented user of watercolours, a medium most of us associate with whimsical landscapes. Stacey is at the other end of the spectrum; I loved the movement in this character, the textures, colours and the combination of Japanese and African mythology. Very eye-catching.
There’s a good interview with the artist on the My Love For You blog.
My favourite is the bright blue number, closely followed by the emerald one with the circular window and the one that looks like a pencil.
More Adam Simpson artwork is viewable at www.adsimpson.com.