1. Elisabeth Fredriksson

    Elisabeth Fredriksson is an artist, photographer and graphic designer from Sweden. She creates elegant geometric patterns. A self-proclaimed “color addicted,” her love and understanding of colour is an instant attraction of her work.

  2. Fashion Fridays ~ Danilo De Donno

    Danilo De Donno is an Italian freelance graphic and fashion designer, who goes under the mantle Stylographic.. His illustrations take advantage of a range of media and techniques, frequently incorporating photography as well as hand lettering.

  3. Fashion Fridays ~ Anja Kroencke

    Anja Kroencke was born in Austria. Since moving to New York in 1994, she has enjoyed working as a full-time illustrator, finding inspiration for her work in ‘The Big Apple’. Her elongated silhouette style figures and clever colour combinations gave her a lot of recognition in the late 90s, inspiring many other fashion illustrators along the way. Anja has collected numerous awards from The Society of Illustrators, The Art Directors Club New York and many more. Clients include British Airways, Estee Lauder, Givenchy, Harvey Nichols, Mattel and Seiko.

  4. Luna Portnoi

    I really enjoyed looking through Luna’s Flickr page. The bright colours and intricate hand-made patterns are a powerful combination. It seems that the world is her canvas; from bikes to bottles, shoes and hardhats, Luna has put her mark on all manner of things. Lots of fun…

  5. Halah El-Kholy

    I really like every post on aspiring illustrator Halah El-Kholy’s blog. Everything almost has a cute but slightly chilling feel to it. It’s very querky, using an effective simple colour palette, patterns come to play in her work and there is attention to detail (such as ladies wrinkles), to give it a dark undertone. I find it extremely interesting!

  6. Poonam Mistry

    Poonam is a UK based illustrator with an incredible style that draws influence from Indian culture, fabrics, ornaments and other artworks. There seems to be an aboriginal influence in her work which is also evident, but her Indian roots seem ever-present with works surrounding the Hindu Gods and Goddesses, Indian folklore and patterns. She uses various techniques including traditional hand-drawn, screen printing, digital, wood carving and etching.