Print Edition: October 2017

If There’s Love in a House by The Bee & The Fox

 

Blue Art by Myriam Van Neste

 

Make Your Own Luck by Vincent Cousteau

 

Lyrical Embrace by Lynne Douglas

 

No Fun In Perfection by Jasmine Dowling

 

Solar System by Valhalla Studios

 

Mouth No.33 by Lisa Krannichfeld

 

This Divide Poster by Eleven5

 

Wing Tips by Lisa Congdon

 

Zoey by Jessica Buhman

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Paul White

 

Pencil. On. Paper. That’s all Melbourne-based artist Paul White uses to create his insanely detailed illustrations of vehicles and the occasional landscape (sometimes together in the same piece). From junkyards full of obsolete cars to graffitied passenger vans to partially deconstructed airplanes, White resuscitates each one if only for a moment in time. (Anyone else getting Max Max-ish vibes?)

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Debora Cheyenne Cruchon

 

Los Angeles-based French illustrator/designer Debora Cheyenne Cruchon loves to experiment with different styles, and I honestly can’t find one I don’t like. That said, my favorite just might be these collage-like little numbers with vibes that make me think of Florida and the 80s (maybe even together). Check out more of her work on Instagram.

 

 

 

 

 

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Ashley Cecil

 

Our Pittsburgh Maker Profile series has been on extended hiatus for awhile now. This area is so rife with creativity that I feel I’ve been doing it a disservice, simply highlighting one maker a month really isn’t enough. So this September I’ll be highlighting a few dozen instead! You’ll know it’s a Pittsburgh creator by the little seal above that will mark each post.

Shop Ashley Cecil’s work

 

 

I first became aware of the flora-meets-fauna art of Ashley Cecil last spring when she created a line of scarves that sold at the Carnegie Museum of Art. She paints from live observation at renowned institutions, and marrying realism with abstract modern backgrounds is her signature style. Those two things alone garner loads of interest for me, but what makes it all work so well together is Ashley’s innate understanding of color and the way she knows when to keep it reigned it or go all out. She’s also working to save birdlife with an innovative window film that helps birds see the surface rather than fly into it injuring, or even worse killing, themselves.

Shop Ashley Cecil’s work

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Print Edition: September 2017

Radical Women by Banquet Workshop

 

String of Pearls by My Deer Art Shop

 

Dreamy Houses by Kimberley Dhollander

 

Start With Yes by Anthony Burrill

 

Pink Roses on the Table by Pratt Creek Art

 

The Eruption by Hugo Barros

 

Starting Somewhere Now by Chipper Things

 

Dunes and Sun by Danna Ray

 

Black Lodgepole Pine Tree Ring by Linton Art

 

Modern Watercolor by Nancy Knight Art

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Rachel Goodyear

 

Rachel Goodyear‘s illustrations and animated drawings could be straight out of a book full of dark and obscure fairytales. Each beautifully thought out piece leaves me wondering about the story behind it all – did they come to her in dreams, an old family grimoire, or what??? Rachel’s mastery of form only adds to the enjoyment.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Alëna Olasyuk

 

Ukranian-born, Beijing-dwelling artist Alëna Olasyuk works in a variety of mediums, but these textural illustrations are what stand out to me most. Would you have even thought some of them weren’t weavings?! Throughout her portfolio Alëna explores complexity and simplicity, chaos and balance, movement and tranquillity, transiency and infinity – the idea of the world’s duality.

 

 

 

 

 

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Virginie Morgand

 

I don’t always gravitate towards bright primary colors, but the illustrations of French artist Virginie Morgand have me doing about-face. A good amount of her portfolio revolves around the pool and beach – whether it’s synchronized swimmers, sunbathers, or surfers – and matches that end of summer vibe perfectly.

 

 

 

 

 

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Noel Badges Pugh

 

Noel Badges Pugh uses watercolors and India ink to create botanical illustrations as well as artwork with a more psychedelic perspective. Inspired by nature and the sensation of dreaming, Pugh creates with an appreciation for the details. Afterwards he often takes photos of his works with the real life botanicals to display scale as well as skill.

 

 

 

 

via Colossal

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Daniel Segrove

 

San Francisco-based artist Daniel Segrove uses a number of different mediums to create. His illustrations remind me what the freedom to create anything feels like, deep down. Of watching the best student in class and wondering how they just knew what element to put where. And of how half the beauty in creating is taking risks.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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