Covering the world of illustration, from pencil drawings to animated work, and everything in between.
French digital artist Mathieu L.B is prolific, creating dozens of fun, illustrative explorations using a very distinctive color palette, and 3D rendering.
Artist Geraldine Sy has a collection of colorful and attractive posters made for the Texas Parks and Wildlife Foundation.
Combining animal faces with abstracted floorpans, Federico Babina has created a clever series he calls Planimals. It's an impressively large collection, from Bulls to Owls to Giraffe, Foxes, and Toucans.
3D illustrator Aarón Martínez has a knack for the everyday, rendering ordinary scenes into playful and adorable vignettes. We love the absurdity and plasticky plumpness of his characters, and the humorous setups they're in.
Brooklyn-based illustrator Abbey Lossing has a distinctive style and colors palette, feeling both nostalgic and very modern at the same time.
A collection of wildly surreal illustrations by Antonio Segura Donat.
Illustrator Charles Schridde made his mark by visualizing the home of the future. Check out this series of amazing retro-futuristic homes.
A series takes that takes cut paper art to the next level, where each layer of the paper is slightly different, taking us on a time-based journey of that particular subject matter.
Illustrator Levente Szabó has a sleek, minimalist style that is a perfect match for the clean, minimalist architecture of famed modernist Oscar Niemeyer.
Bella McGoldrick has a series of hyper-realistic drawings, using crumpled bags, boxes, and concert tickets as subject matter.
We're a fan of these fun posters, designed in a retro travel style, with a greeting in the native language of the country design.
A beautifully realized mural has popped up on the streets of Utrecht, in the Netherlands. The trompe l’oeil (visual illusion) spans the entire three stories of the building, and showcases twelve-feet-tall books leaning on shelves.
These silk pocket squares are designed with colorful, wild creatures, taking the traditional suit-accessory to a new place entirely.
This brilliant yet somber series by David Ambarzumjan shows various landscapes that are radically altered by large paint strokes, in which we see both the past and the present revealed.