Category

Cartoon & Satirical

  1. In Their Own Words – Roman Klonek

    Roman Klonek is an illustrator specialising in woodcuts. His bright and bizarre illustrations are a mix of cartoons, folklore and Pop art. Whimsical humanoids and creatures fill the boards, sometimes provoking amusement, sometimes discomfort, and sometimes both. Roman shares with us his artistic influences, creative process and professional path.

  2. Ryohei Yanagihara (1931 – 2015)

    At the start of his career, prolific artist and honorary MOL captain Ryohei Yanagihara illustrated numerous book covers and movie title sequences. He created the cultural icon, Uncle Torys, for Suntory whisky before becoming one of the key figures in Japanese independent animation of the 1960s.

  3. Jeannie Phan

    Jeannie Phan is an award-winning freelance illustrator based in Toronto, Canada. Working largely in editorial and advertising, Phan’s clients include New York Times, New Yorker, Scholastic, Penguin Books and British Airways.

  4. Jackie Ferrentino

    Jackie Ferrentino is a freelance illustrator and designer based in Brooklyn, New York. She graduated from Rhode Island School of Design (RISD) last year, 2015. And can already boast about working with Bloomingdale’s Dubai, Frederator Studios, BOOM! Studios, and Cartoon Network.

  5. Scott Martin

    Scott Martin is a Canadian artist and designer better known as Burnt Toast Creative. Some of his clients include Fast Company, Red Bull and Dropbox.

  6. Jeff Victor

    Jeff Victor is an illustrator and character designer based in Los Angeles, California. He is best known for his comical pop-culture character evolutions and his “adorkable” re-imaginings. His work has been displayed in galleries all over the world.

  7. Rowland Emett (1906 – 1990)

    Frederick Rowland Emett was a British draughtsman, inventor, artist, cartoonist, and builder of whimsical mechanical moving sculpture. He established himself as a cartoonist working for Punch magazine during the late 1930s. Emett’s comical and complex illustrations of machines were very popular. He soon began turning his drawings into large three-dimensional machines. He designed a rocket for Shell Oil, the “Forget-Me-Not” computer for Honeywell Computers and the car and inventions that appeared in the film Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (1968). It has been said, that their joyful nature helped cheer up the nation.