Creativity Spark From Masters Of Illustration

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Creative thinking is an essential part of design workflow. Whatever sketch you are working on, at some point you find yourself in the situation where you simply need some fresh ideas to find your path around the creativity block. Going away may help. Listening to the music may help. But particularly the works of the famous graphic artists may help. In fact, studying them very closely, you can not only explore new ideas, but also learn the smallest details – they form the profound foundation of every masterpiece.

In this post we’d like to present you an ultimate breakthrough for your creativity blocks; over the last weeks we’ve been searching for the most popular graphic designers, illustrators and artists around the world. We’ve selected some of their works to give you an idea what style they have and what details of modern design you can expect and learn from them.

So what do we have as result? Over 100 breathtaking illustrations from some of the best contemporary graphic designers, illustrators and artists; besides you’ll also find references to further (mostly unknown) sources for inspiration you can use on a daily basis.

Once you’ve selected the artist whose works you like, click on the image to get to his/her portfolio and explore his/her work in more depth. Please notice that most artists listed below are well-known in the worldwide design community (and so are their works); hopefully you know not all of them.

Please be patient, it may take a while until the images are loaded. Please be aware that it also may take a while until you’ve seen most of showcased images.

Further suggestions and ideas? Please comment.

Creativity Spark From Masters Of Illustration (Graphic Design)

1. Radim Malinic (UK)

Radim Malinic1

Radim Malinic2

Radim Malinic3

Radim Malinic4

Radim Malinic5

Radim Malinic6

2. Neil Duerden (Manchester, UK)

Neil Duerden7

Neil Duerden8

Neil Duerden9

Neil Duerden10

Neil Duerden11

Neil Duerden12

Neil Duerden13

Neil Duerden14

3. Büro North (Melbourne, Australia)

Büro North15

Büro North16

4. Evgeny Kiselev (St. Petersburg, Russia)

Evgeny Kiselev17

Evgeny Kiselev18

Evgeny Kiselev19

5. Maciej Mizer (Poland)

Maciej Mizer20

Maciej Mizer21

Maciej Mizer22

6. Pete Harrison (London, UK)

Pete Harrison23

Pete Harrison24

Pete Harrison25

Pete Harrison26

Pete Harrison27

7. Alberto Seveso (Rome, Italy)

Alberto Seveso28

Alberto Seveso29

8. Emeric Trahand (Saint Etienne, France)

Emeric Trahand30

Emeric Trahand31

Emeric Trahand32

Emeric Trahand33

Emeric Trahand34

9. Mario Sánchez (Newcastle, UK)

Mario Sanchez35

Mario Sanchez36

Mario Sanchez37

10. Peter Jaworowski (Warsaw, Poland)

Peter Jaworowski38

Peter Jaworowski39

Peter Jaworowski40

Peter Jaworowski41

Peter Jaworowski42

Peter Jaworowski43

Peter Jaworowski44

Peter Jaworowski45

Peter Jaworowski46

11. mcfaul (Emsworth, Hampshire, UK)

mcfaul47

mcfaul48

mcfaul49

12. Chuck Anderson (Chicago, USA)

Chuck Anderson50

Chuck Anderson51

Chuck Anderson52

Chuck Anderson53

13. Platinum, FMD (Rio de Janeiro, Brazil)

Platinum, FMD54

Platinum, FMD55

Platinum, FMD56

Platinum, FMD57

Platinum, FMD58

14. Seth Weisfeld (San Francisco, USA)

Seth Weisfeld59

Seth Weisfeld60

15. Kacper Spala (Poland)

Kacper Spala61

Kacper Spala62

16. Scott Pollard (Manchester, UK)

Scott Pollard63

Scott Pollard64

17. Adhemas Batista (São Paulo, Brazil)

Adhemas Batista65

Adhemas Batista66

18. Raquel Falkenbach (Rio de Janeiro, Brazil)

Raquel Falkenbach67

Raquel Falkenbach68

19. Tom Kan (USA)

Tom Kan69

20. Nicholas Ainley (London, UK)

Nicholas Ainley70

Nicholas Ainley71

Nicholas Ainley72

Nicholas Ainley73

Nicholas Ainley74

21. Drew Flaherty (Brisbane, Australia)

Drew Flaherty75

Drew Flaherty76

Drew Flaherty77

22. Alex Mapar (Melbourne, Australia)

Alex Mapar78

Alex Mapar79

23. Mark Verhaagen (Rotterdam, The Netherlands)

Mark Verhaagen80

24. Alex Trochut (Barcelona, Spain)

Alex Trochut81

Alex Trochut82

25. Alexander Radsby (Kalmar, Sweden)

Alexander Radsby83

Alexander Radsby84

Alexander Radsby85

26. Taobot (Mainz, Germany)

Taobot86

27. Gui Borchert (New York, USA)

Gui Borchert87

28. Si Scott (London, UK)

Si Scott88

Si Scott89

29. Alex Cherry (California, USA)

Alex Cherry90

Alex Cherry91

Alex Cherry92

Alex Cherry93

Alex Cherry94

30. Paul Hollingworth (Newcastle, UK)

Paul Hollingworth95

Paul Hollingworth96

Paul Hollingworth97

31. Jacques S Alton (London, UK)

The Preps98

The Preps99

32. Susanne Paschke (Berlin, Germany)

Susanne Paschke100

Susanne Paschke101

Susanne Paschke102

Susanne Paschke103

Galleries of Graphic Design & Illustration

  • DigitalAbstracts104
    A design community that strives to deliver a unique blend of content, discussion and creative inspiration to its army of readers.
  • 2Photo.ru105
    The projects showcases the best works of contemporary illustrators, artists and graphic designers on a regular basis. In Russian. More works on Designcollector.ru106.
  • Bak Magazine107
    A magazine related to digital photography, illustration and graphic design. 8 .pdf-issues are available for free download.
  • Artzmania108
    Artzmania is an independent venture showcasing outstanding international creativity and culture. 5 .pdf-issues are available for free download.
  • Cpluv.com109
    One of the most comprehensive resources related to digital photography, design and illustration. Dozens of categories, dozens of resources, hundreds of sources for inspiration.
  • NTMY – Nice to Meet You!110
    A growing gallery of resources (weblog) related to graphic design and illustration with hundreds of references to creative agencies and designers.
  • digitalthread111
    The designer’s arrivation point. A growing index of design-related resources and design companies.

Footnotes

  1. 1 http://brandnumedia.co.uk
  2. 2 http://brandnu.co.uk
  3. 3 http://brandnu.co.uk
  4. 4 http://brandnu.co.uk
  5. 5 http://brandnu.co.uk
  6. 6 http://brandnu.co.uk
  7. 7 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  8. 8 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  9. 9 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  10. 10 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  11. 11 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  12. 12 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  13. 13 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  14. 14 http://www.neilduerden.co.uk
  15. 15 http://www.buronorth.com
  16. 16 http://www.buronorth.com
  17. 17 http://www.ekiselev.com
  18. 18 http://www.ekiselev.com
  19. 19 http://www.ekiselev.com
  20. 20 http://mosk.pl
  21. 21 http://mosk.pl
  22. 22 http://mosk.pl
  23. 23 http://www.aeiko.net
  24. 24 http://www.aeiko.net
  25. 25 http://www.aeiko.net
  26. 26 http://www.aeiko.net
  27. 27 http://www.aeiko.net
  28. 28 http://www.recycledarea.co.uk
  29. 29 http://www.recycledarea.co.uk
  30. 30 http://www.stillontherun.new.fr/
  31. 31 http://www.stillontherun.new.fr/
  32. 32 http://www.stillontherun.new.fr/
  33. 33 http://www.stillontherun.new.fr/
  34. 34 http://www.stillontherun.new.fr/
  35. 35 http://www.aegis-strife.net
  36. 36 http://www.aegis-strife.net
  37. 37 http://www.aegis-strife.net
  38. 38 http://www.hejz.com
  39. 39 http://www.hejz.com
  40. 40 http://www.hejz.com
  41. 41 http://www.hejz.com
  42. 42 http://www.hejz.com
  43. 43 http://www.hejz.com
  44. 44 http://www.hejz.com
  45. 45 http://www.hejz.com
  46. 46 http://www.hejz.com
  47. 47 http://www.mcfaul.net
  48. 48 http://www.mcfaul.net
  49. 49 http://www.mcfaul.net
  50. 50 http://www.nopattern.com/nopattern/
  51. 51 http://www.nopattern.com/nopattern/
  52. 52 http://www.nopattern.com/nopattern/
  53. 53 http://www.nopattern.com/nopattern/
  54. 54 http://www.platinumfmd.com.br
  55. 55 http://www.platinumfmd.com.br
  56. 56 http://www.platinumfmd.com.br
  57. 57 http://www.platinumfmd.com.br
  58. 58 http://www.platinumfmd.com.br
  59. 59 http://www.in8design.com
  60. 60 http://www.in8design.com
  61. 61 http://www.evolved.pl
  62. 62 http://www.evolved.pl
  63. 63 http://www.designjump.co.uk/
  64. 64 http://www.designjump.co.uk/
  65. 65 http://www.adhemas.com
  66. 66 http://www.adhemas.com
  67. 67 http://www.raquelfalkenbach.com
  68. 68 http://www.raquelfalkenbach.com
  69. 69 http://www.tomkandesign.com
  70. 70 http://www.shinybinary.com
  71. 71 http://www.shinybinary.com
  72. 72 http://www.shinybinary.com
  73. 73 http://www.shinybinary.com
  74. 74 http://www.shinybinary.com
  75. 75 http://www.drewflaherty.com/
  76. 76 http://www.drewflaherty.com/
  77. 77 http://www.drewflaherty.com/
  78. 78 http://www.alexmapar.com
  79. 79 http://www.alexmapar.com
  80. 80 http://www.markverhaagen.com
  81. 81 http://www.alextrochut.com/
  82. 82 http://www.alextrochut.com/
  83. 83 http://www.aeform.net
  84. 84 http://www.aeform.net
  85. 85 http://www.aeform.net
  86. 86 http://www.taobot.com
  87. 87 http://www.guiborchert.com
  88. 88 http://www.siscottstudio.com
  89. 89 http://www.siscottstudio.com
  90. 90 http://vhm-design.com
  91. 91 http://vhm-design.com
  92. 92 http://vhm-design.com
  93. 93 http://vhm-design.com
  94. 94 http://vhm-design.com
  95. 95 http://www.flickr.com/photos/paulhollingworth
  96. 96 http://www.flickr.com/photos/paulhollingworth
  97. 97 http://www.flickr.com/photos/paulhollingworth
  98. 98 http://www.the-preps.com
  99. 99 http://www.the-preps.com
  100. 100 http://susannepaschke.com
  101. 101 http://susannepaschke.com
  102. 102 http://susannepaschke.com
  103. 103 http://susannepaschke.com
  104. 104 http://www.digitalabstracts.com
  105. 105 http://2photo.ru/
  106. 106 http://designcollector.ru/tags
  107. 107 http://www.bakmagazine.com/index.php?sayfa=index&language=en
  108. 108 http://www.artzmania.com
  109. 109 http://www.cpluv.com/
  110. 110 http://ntmy.org
  111. 111 http://www.digitalthread.com/designcompanies/graphic_design/

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Vitaly Friedman loves beautiful content and doesn’t like to give in easily. Vitaly is writer, speaker, author and editor-in-chief of Smashing Magazine. He runs responsive Web design workshops, online workshops and loves solving complex performance problems in large companies. Get in touch.

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  1. 1

    Inspiring work..

    .. seems to be the year of the swirls.

    0
  2. 2

    This is absolutely fucking INCREDIBLE.

    0
  3. 3

    Juan Manuel Lemus

    August 22, 2007 12:02 am

    WOW!

    0
  4. 4

    Peter Jaworski, not Peter Hejz

    0
  5. 5

    Some amazing pop art here. The detail is phenomenal.

    0
  6. 6

    Swirly colorful pattern overload. Puke.

    When you put them all toghether like this, I’d call it visual masturbation more than graphic design. It’s also why nothing designed in this style ever stands out when you see it in a magazine or a billboard. Overplayed.

    0
  7. 7

    Real Masters!!! Bravo – superb artwork

    0
  8. 8

    Hahaha. Between truck paintings and “wow this looks like a bjork video clip” style.

    I’ll wait for more mermaids and dolphins next year.

    0
  9. 9

    Glowing lines seem to attract graphic designers like rotten meat attracts flies

    0
  10. 10

    “Graphic Design” is communication using text and images. This is illustration, and only one single style of illustration, at that.

    0
  11. 11

    This style is so played out… Next!

    0
  12. 12

    Nice, but it does seem to be an overused style nowadays

    0
  13. 13

    Vitaly Friedman & Sven Lennartz

    August 22, 2007 1:31 am

    “Peter Jaworski, not Peter Hejz”.

    Thank you, me, fixed!

    0
  14. 14

    A lot of these artists seem to have the same elements and colors in their work. The swirly vector’s seem to be a modern day element that can be compared to that of art nouveau elements with similar swirly glamorous features. I can see this style being duplicated by a lot more designers in the near future.

    Even though their are a few trendy designers on this list it’s still a great source of inspiration and I’m glad you guys decided to post it.

    0
  15. 15

    I agree. Some of this is overkill… Die, vile swirlies!

    0
  16. 16

    Are these examples of a trend in graphic design, or is this a reflection of the personal taste of the author?

    They are all amazing but most are interchangeable. If I were picking an illustrator for a particular project, this style would either work or not work. With a few exceptions.

    They are great though.

    0
  17. 17

    Polish seem to totally own as web designers and graphic artits! Not only from the small sample of imagery, but from various art and design that I have been encountering since the beginning of the year.

    0
  18. 18

    It may be just one style but it is one I love – I’ve been following Radim Malinic and Chuck Anderson for a while now but thanks for turning me on to a lot more great illustrators/designers.

    0
  19. 19

    What about Vault 49 (Website). They should definitely be on there.

    0
  20. 20

    While scrolling through these, I ended up speeding through the last half because, as those ahead of me have stated, they’re all very much the same. Made me think of Thomas Kincaid lost in the land of the elves and fairies style of artwork. They’re pretty illustrations but I wouldn’t call the majority of them examples of graphic design. Each is an illustration – portraying no clear message to the viewer. Illustrators can be graphic designers, and graphic designers can also be illustrators, but they are not always the same thing.
    I did especially like the clean look of the German contribution (Taobot), and the child against the skyline from Alex Cherry of California. No swirlies…. Obviously, it’s just all in the subjective tastes of viewers!

    0
  21. 21

    @ Are these examples of a trend in graphic design, or is this a reflection of the personal taste of the author?

    I echo this sentiment. I feel that this post simply advertises the bias of it’s author and reflects a lack of understanding of objectivity in design. I am not assuming that these individual pieces were not the appropriate solution for their respective clients, but it does beg the question of whether the client simply wanted what was today’s trendy euro neon floral style. I expected more from Smashing.

    Beautiful pieces, but disappointing editorial.

    0
  22. 22

    Joshua Blankenship

    August 22, 2007 2:39 am

    1. This isn’t graphic design; this is illustration. I know the lines between the two seem to be quite blurry these days, but the bulk of what’s posted here (talented as it is) is pretty, swirly, flourish-heavy, colorful illustration. Decoration. Style.
    2. “Masters” is a tad subjective.

    0
  23. 23

    Thank you tons. This is some jaw dropping work and I’m going to have to now look at each and every link provided. This will deffiantely help me in my new A Level artwork.

    You helped more than you may believe :D Thanks!

    0
  24. 24

    The empty headed naysayers are missing the point. If you think “they’re all the same” you aren’t paying any attention to detail. You fail. Goodbye.

    0
  25. 25

    Francisco Hernandez

    August 22, 2007 3:16 am

    I made a Flek with these images, enjoy!
    http://www.flektor.com/webflek/view/_1187718071_815688_44621

    0
  26. 26

    It looks like to be a Master of Graphic Design, you need to download pictures of beautiful women and then put colourful stuff on top of these images… And that’s about it.

    0
  27. 27

    Reinier Meenhorst

    August 22, 2007 3:32 am

    I’d agree with Justin. Great examples of elaborate style, but most lack direction. While it’s impressive what these designers can achieve in a technical sense, only a few offer a real concept or convincing storytelling, in my humble opinion.

    0
  28. 28

    @ Smarmy

    Attention to detail by the designer is one thing, but it is second only to composition. The critics here are pointing out that the compositions are all very similar and lack originality.

    And if you don’t understand what I mean by composition, you should spare us all the ignorance of your empty headed remarks.

    Designers should stray from marrying themselves to a particular trend or style and rather ask themselves what the appropriate solution for the problem is. This is what separates designers from decorators. Peter up there said it best, you must remain objective. Otherwise, you just have a very unimportant cliche full of detail.

    0
  29. 29

    Smarmy,
    As a graphic designer, the first lesson I learned is that clients (and the viewers) are simply NOT going to spend time “paying attention to the detail.” That is for artists, they will appreciate the talent, time, etc., involved in creating an illustration like those shown. The client and marketing usually just want you to drive the point across – and if marketing is pushing the direction, you’re very lucky if you can do an illustration versus cramming in a ton of text. How many magazine or billboard readers are really going to study the detail? How many clients are really willing to pay for services of an illustrator or agree to the time spent creating these works of art? Not nearly as many as we would wish. Pretty much everyone here has had the “opinion” that they are beautiful, pretty, etc., however, the style is very much the same – there is nothing mean or insulting in those comments.
    Apparently, you’re not open for any discussion of differing perspectives and experiences… That’s fine. I pretty much view that as a failure (and arrogant) but then that’s just my opinion. I am entitled to my opinion, you know. As are all the other “empty-headed naysayers.”

    0
  30. 30

    These two quotes sum this posting up:

    “When you put them all toghether like this, I’d call it visual masturbation more than graphic design”

    “It looks like to be a Master of Graphic Design, you need to download pictures of beautiful women and then put colourful stuff on top of these images… And that’s about it.”

    Masters of graphic design? Yeah right. There are some talented people in this listing for sure, but let’s be honest — Chuck Anderson took this style and ran with it, and ever since then, people have biting his heels to redo the style that he enflavored (that’s a new word for you right there). Even Chuck Anderson though is not a “master of design”. How about some true masters like Wim Crouel, Otl Aicher, Herb Lubalin, Chuck Close, Wegman, Wildplakken, I mean come on…these aren’t masters. These are designers whose whole worth is a by-product of over-spending in marketing. This stuff isn’t even a style, it’s a mess. Graphic design is supposed to be about clarity of content and your message, not who can muddy up the stage the most.

    This is sad.

    And @Smarmy — great retort there. I’m the “empty-headed” one because I’m able to see through this visual clutter as being nothing more than “pretty.” I guess you probably look up to and are “inspired” by people like ElectricHeat who claim that graphic design is just about “making things look pretty.” You’re sad. You fail at life. Please eject yourself and do not try again. Do not pass go and do not collect any props. Maybe next time around in college you’ll learn a little something about concept and the meaning of design.

    And Si Scott deserves heaps of credit for pioneering his rendition of a classic type styling used in 14th and 15th century manuscripts, which has just been bastardized and abused ever since he broke into the mainstream with his stuff.

    Sad. This post really makes me sad.

    0
  31. 31

    wow wow wow. this is awesome work!
    may fovourite ist the first one of Paul Hollingworth. Nice idea

    0
  32. 32

    90% of all those are good yeah.. but together they look crap, they all look the same and without any imagination.. is pink mixed with 400 colours the new style in design illustration?

    theres only 3-5 outstanding peices of work there.

    0
  33. 33

    while your at it chek out.. http://www.rasterized.org more illustration rather then design.

    0
  34. 34

    I have to agree with both sides of the aisle- great visually inspiring work, but “Masters” they are certainly not. The overly layered swirly design will go down in design history as a chapter/phase, but no historical moments were made here. Where is my Paul Rand? Where is my Alvin Lustig? Those are the true inspirations…

    0
  35. 35

    With the exception of Paul Hollingworth, and maybe a couple others, they all look the same! They’re all people or things with junk floating around them. These are all by different people? Wow. We are just a bunch of copycats if this is supposed to be creative.

    0
  36. 36

    Beautiful images, I feel they are to be taken for what they are. It seems to be a genre of illustration that morphs with design and 3d. So many details! Not sure why, but some of them remind me of the Lisa Frank trapper keeper illustrations from the 80’s. Thanks for another great post.

    0
  37. 37

    Wow, amazing…

    To be honest, I’ve never acctully seen one of these images not plasted with ads for something….hehe

    10/10!

    0
  38. 38

    how about posting something without frigging fairies in it

    this doesn’t represent graphic design, it represents just one trend

    0
  39. 39

    I’m disappointed, like most of you. Smashing has been so good in the past, this seemed like a joke. Most of these designs look like they could have been made by the same person. And I guess that person thinks everything in the world could be improved by random floaty swirly stuff? What’s going on? Where’s the simple, effective, creative stuff I expected?

    0
  40. 40

    Only on the internet could a page of beautiful eye candy lead to a bunch of people putting each other down and trying to sound smarter than one another.

    0
  41. 41

    Leave the butterflies alone. A great deal of this work looks the same.

    0
  42. 42

    Crap.

    Don’t get me wrong I’m sure some work went into all this but its all pretty much the same and only inspired me to write that its not inspiring. I will say that there was some really interesting ones but for the most part very unimpressed. Better luck next time to the artists in my book anyway.

    0
  43. 43

    I don’t care whether you call it illustration, graphic design or any other name. I find these pieces very artistic and awe inspiring. I quote Kevin, comment #2

    “This is absolutely fucking INCREDIBLE.”

    This style of design, though it may be played out in the mainstream is something we don’t practice in a small company’s internal creative department and it is absolutely a breath of fresh air to me!

    Most people around here seriously devalue illustration and illustrated elements because they take too much time to create. We use photos instead. Though we have an absolutely amazing photographer, a lot of our work seems unbalanced to me in the use of different elements and layers to add interest. When I use stock swirlys in a project (we don’t have a staff illustrator), most people think that’s just my style, not a trend in the bigger picture.

    I think these are fantastic – thanks so much for the post!

    0
  44. 44

    @ John Moldybuns – Yeah, man. Exactly. Eye candy. That’s all it is.

    0
  45. 45

    Personally, my favourite designers are the Bazmark Design people – particularly Catherine Martin (Baz Luhrmann’s 2 x oscar winning wife) and her Head of Design Silvana Azzi Heras. Movies, Broadway shows, Books, TV commercials and I hear they’re even doing a homewares line. Everything they do is visually amazing!

    My only gripe is that it’s a bit tough to find all of their work in one place on the Internet. Maybe when they finally get that bazmark site working…

    0
  46. 46

    Wow, some of you guys seem to love moaning and complaining, no matter what. Look back through those images : it’s not ‘all’ swirly designs that look the same, there’s a lot of different styles there. Maybe there’s more swirls and neon than others things, ok, but it doesn’t mean that all if it can be so simply dismissed and lumped under the same category. You’re robbing yourself if you’re seriously interested in design and don’t go back through that stuff but just dismiss it all instead.

    Some of that work is really amazing.

    0
  47. 47

    @ Te

    It’s not the artwork that is the problem, it is the bias of the author. He should have demonstrated more respect for design history and shown us some kind of objectivity before making claims such as these being the finest designers of our time. It was how he categorized these illustrations that was the problem. Any formally trained designer can spot this author from a mile away as a self-taught (or maybe he just wasn’t paying attention in class) trend-following wannabe.

    With that said, yes, the work is amazing. The author needs to go buy a design history book, along with everyone else that’s drooling right now.

    0
  48. 48

    I agree, this work is beautiful illustration. As to if it is timeless Graphic Design – no it is not. To me these illustrations are all just reiterations of many artists from the 1970’s. Think album covers and New York City. The positive thing I can think of regarding this is that the marriage of Illustrator, Photoshop and various 3D programs have really taken us to the level of the Hyperreal. Perhaps Baudrillard was right? Why don’t we all whine a bit more and try and control this stuff from the comfort of our computers? :)

    0
  49. 49

    Amazing, why? Almost every single designer that I know can create designs that mimick that look to a T. Every single one of them. This is street-level, urbanized-niche design — it doesn’t communicate a message, and it is most CERTAINLY NOT timeless or of masterwork quality. Please people, stop bemoaning the negative comments, unless you have something facts-based to relay.

    To quote liquid06: “This style of design, though it may be played out in the mainstream is something we don’t practice in a small company’s internal creative department and it is absolutely a breath of fresh air to me!”

    That’s because you aren’t a trendwhore. You don’t keep up on design trends clearly, because if this style is something new to you, then for the last three or four years you’ve been living under a rock, protected by an umbrella of Helvetica and Avant Garde.

    0
  50. 50

    Here’s a great gallery if you’re into illustrations;

    Tom Ledin’s Gallery

    0

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