We have previously featured the work of Eiko Ojala. The Estonian artist has created a series of minimalistic posters for Intel’s #lookinside campaign.
Cleverly using the brand’s colors, the artist reveals the “digital interiors” within the everyday objects he has chosen to illustrate, perfectly encapsulating the brand’s slogan. He also uses light and shadow to give these illustrations an added dimension.
Illustrator Andrew Heath has turned pop culture characters from movies, television shows and video games into fun popsicles for his new ‘Pop Culture Popsicles’ series.
His designs include Walter White from Breaking Bad, Mario from Super Mario, Spock from Star Trek, RoboCop and even the TARDIS time travel machine from Doctor Who.
Heath will be producing 50 prints in total, which will be sold at the 2014 Lexington Comic & Toy Con.
Sébastien Mathieu Parisian tattoo studio owner will sphinx was commissioned by whiskey brand J & B to create a limited edition of 25 bottles tattooed with the work of this artist. To achieve the aim of tattooing glass bottles, they had to bring them a coating of latex that supported the stylus pressure. Each of these bottles are being exposed to different bars and shops of Paris and so far there are no plans to remove them for sale.
Suffix is a creative design studio located in Switzerland and specializes in motion, posters and flyers. His style is transgressive and powerful, and his work can be seen cutting edge touches of Art Deco and Russian Constructivism, but also inspired by comics and vintage style. Each and every one of the pieces designed by the versatile study have incredible strength and constantly experience in image processing. A great example to follow.
Super Mario Nesting Dolls by William Butler
5.25” max height / 1.25” min height, acrylic on wood.
Polish mix of one of the best ski companies with an awesome design studio. The result is amazing, these designs are truly outstanding and the skis look super fresh.
Beyond Earth Stephen Di Donato
"After recently finding old science fiction magazines dating back from the 1980’s, it reignited my childhood memories of my curiosity of our solar system and of limitless imagination. I began researching heavily on NASA missions and came to the realization that the late 1950’s to mid-1970’s were exciting times for new discoveries, for real photographic images of planets and for limitless possibilities. This gave me the incentive to start a personal project named Beyond Earth."