For four years, photographer and illustrator Akil Alparslan set aside a few hours a day to work on an ambitious project. Nostalgic for the days when he shot on film, Alparslan had initially set out to draw a box of the Fujicolor HR 400 film he used when starting out. The intent was to print it and set the 2D replica next to his camera.
Illustrator and author Holly Chisholm is using her creative skills as a way to help others feel less alone.
Hand lettering artist Danison Fronda fosters joy through his expressive letterforms and watercolor paintings.
When it comes to creating art, getting started is often the hardest part. It’s made a little easier, however, when you’ve got thousands of people doing it at the same time. We’ve seen how daily and monthly photography projects can stretch your imagination and bring forth new and exciting developments in your work. But if drawing is more your style, we’ve got the perfect creative challenge to inspire daily art-making: Inktober.
Enchanting illustrations of woodland animals and leafy habitats find their home on small slices of wood.
Since 2016, The Tokyoiter project has been showcasing illustration talent and the eclectic experiences of living in Tokyo.
Belgian artist and filmmaker Vincent Bal uses unexpected techniques to complete his illustrations. Using an array of household objects, he casts distinct shadows over the paper. These shapes then become the inspiration and foundation for quirky drawings of cartoon characters. Entitled Shadowology, this ongoing series began in 2016 when Bal was working on a film.
Los Angeles-based artist Sasha Vinogradova creates art that resembles a fantastical reality.
Most artists spend a lifetime honing their drawing skills with their dominant hand.
Artist Rafael Araujo expresses his love of nature through geometry. Incorporating the golden spiral and helixes into his compositions, he uses these concepts as the basis for shells and kaleidoscopes of butterflies. The results are drawings in which the natural elements are sketched and colored in while the geometric guiding lines are left on the page.
At first glance, it's hard to distinguish Mustafa Yüce‘s art from reality.
Since its founding in 1996, The San Francisco Center for the Book (SFCB)