1. Fashion Fridays ~ Jeanette Getrost

    Jeanette Getrost is a Los Angeles-based fashion illustrator. She has worked with numerous brands including 7 For All Mankind, Coach and Estée Lauder. Her drawings and process videos have amassed a following well over 100k on Instagram. In 2015, Vogue magazine’s Emily Farra titled Getrost as one of ‘fashion’s new It Girls’.

  2. Bill Bragg

    Bill Bragg is a British artist and illustrator. He has worked with The Folio Society, The Guardian and The New York Times. He is a co-founder and member of the art collect, Le Gun. As such, he regularly exhibits internationally and features in the group’s self-titled annual magazine.

  3. Yuko Shimizu

    Yuko Shimizu is an award-winning Japanese illustrator based in New York City. Her stylish and surreal ink drawings blend traditional Japanese ukiyo-e art with American comic art. They have appeared in numerous magazines, advertisements, book and comic covers.

  4. Owen Davey

    Owen Davey is a freelance illustrator based in Leicester, England. Inspired by mid-century design, he uses a palette of warm, muted colours to create work which is both contemporary and nostalgic. He has worked with clients from across the globe and is behind the Flying Eye best-sellers, Mad About Monkeys and Smart About Sharks.

  5. Peepshow Collective

    Peepshow Collective is a multi-disciplinary studio, specialising in animation, art direction and illustration. The collective was formed in a London pub in 2000 without any long-term plans outside of sharing a website. A few years on, the Emmy award-winning studio has created work for clients including Victoria & Albert Museum, M&C Saatchi, BBC and The New York Times.

  6. Ryo Takemasa

    Ryo Takemasa is an award-winning Japanese illustrator. His work is heavily influenced by the advertising and cartoons of the 1950s and 60s. It mixes all the familiar shapes, tones and textures of yesteryear to evoke nostalgia. His cheery characters casually stroll along streets oblivious to the warped buildings around them. Takemasa confidently bends the rules of perspective, causing disorientation while simultaneously pulling you in.