I dont think this post requires another intro, but in case you missed it, you can just go to the post right before this to get up to speed. With that out of the way, where were we?
Thanks to portfolio websites like Deviantart, the not-so-newly-Adobe-aquired Behance and the current trend of being able to link all these sites to your social media profile, i get to see more and more awesome artwork made by both friends and family alike. Some of them have also inspired me to pick up where I left off. (some progression sketches after the jump) (more…)
Some Manchester United posters. Not sure if it can be called a poster if its only in A5 size though 🙂
Hi res materials are hard to come by so unless anyone requests for a higher res version for A3 or A0 poster printing, these shall remain as is. (more…)
One of the few vertical layout design done for CarBuyer issue 202. Here we go about explaining the different classes and uses of some Super Utility Vehicles (SUVs)
No Subbuteo? No problem
Found my old stash of home made cardboard/paper football thingies! Before the Fifa Football game series became what it is today, my siblings and i turned ourselves to the world of imaginative football with a little diy.
What im getting at here is that, before the advent of computer/console games, football was mostly played outside with an actual ball or in the case of my household, it was played with an aluminium ball rolled into the shape of a very miniature game ball. The players were made with some thick paper or cardboard. Many a tissue box was sacrificed to make 22 rectangular shapes, painted with club colours and then folded in half. The idea is to make it stand like an inverted ‘V’ shape let it stand on its own and then quickly press down at the apex of the cardboard to launch the ball forward. You do this with varying strengths and ball placement to direct the shot at goal or a team mate. Hence the name. Bola picit picit is what we call it in our native malay language. A loose, word for word translation means; press press football. I shall perhaps show a video demo in another post if many are interested.
More great illustration works, this time from Loopy Dave. He does great work. Adds some quirkiness to his characters and absolutely lovely detail (especially the fabric and lighting)
Chicago designer Nancy McCabe creates gorgeous maps of the world using (almost) nothing but words.
Click here for hi res
We love globes, but we despise reading them. All those extraneous symbols and endless topographic lines that could easily be confused with countries — if not for Where in the World Is Carmen San Diego, we’d probably go on thinking Dar es Salaam is an island in Norway.
The global maps shown here are a promising antidote. Created by Chicago designer Nancy McCabe, they strip down the geography of the world to virtually nothing but words. Focus on a single continent and you can scan its vast array of nations, cities, and seas without the usual surfeit of visual interference. Blind grids shows latitude and longitude, keeping the whole thing from feeling too obscure and unmap-like.
From a person whose handwriting resembles that of a chicken scratching, these really impresses me. Although we had some basic calligraphy in Art class during school, none of us actually mastered it.
Baojun Yuan is a member of China Senior Photographers Association. He is highly respected by Chinese people. Why? In the past nine years, Mr. Yuan has repaired more than 2000 old photos for residents for free. Course it is not surprising enough if you have no idea about this great man. Mr. Yuan is 76 years old now. He didn’t know Photoshop until his was 60 years old. Mr. Yuan learned repairing skills from a teacher and was soon skilled in it. Considering that repairing old photos is too expensive for most of the residents to afford, Mr. Yuan himself bought a computer and a scanner and began service people without any charge. In his words “my teacher just taught me how to repair the photos, but he forgot to tell me how to charge”.
Let’s have a look at Mr. Yuan’s works with respect.
Brock Davis is a Minneapolis-based artist and musician who works on primarily self-initiated projects in a variety of mediums. He currently serves as creative director at Carmichael Lynchwhere his work has won such accolades as the prestigious Cannes Lion award for creative excellence. Not limiting himself to advertising, Brocks talents span music, drawing, graphic design, writing, works of art both serious and absurd, and a killer instinct for video games. The one constant is an exceptional track record for transforming humor and insights into work that gets a reaction.
In every film production there is an enormous visual contribution given to a movie by the illustrators and set designers who work under the artistic guidance of the Production Designer. At the earliest stage , a Production Designer is hired by the Producer to start assembling an art department and begin designing the movie according to the scrip, focusing on mood, atmosphere and it’s characters to better serve the story .
Rodolfo Damaggio have had the pleasure to work under some of the most renowned Production Designers , some are showcased here.