There are people who think all infants do is sleep and cry, but baby Khoi’s dad has other ideas. After he snaps the usual adorable poses that his young son strikes, daddy does a quick sketch over the photo imagining what his son may grow up to be one day.
When a US military man decided he’d had enough of his blah Nissan Skyline R33 GTR, he let his artist wife give it a custom paint job—with a Sharpie. She spent more than 100 hours personalizing his ride and what she did is truly one-of-kind.
Jarryn Dower brings new life to old and retired surfboards by penning a one-of-a-kind artwork right on their surface. Growing up by the coast, it’s no accident that the Australian artist chose to use surfboards and paddles as his canvas.
We’ve all whittled away sunny summer afternoons with friends or lovers lying on the grass as we stare up to the sky and interpret images in the fluffy white clouds against the sky’s blue hue. Artist Martin Feijoo has spectacularly upped the ante by actually drawing images over photos of formations of clouds.
David Troquier coins the term ‘cartoon bombing’ from what started out as a break from the monotonous landscape drawing he was making during a vacation in the Greek islands. The Amsterdam-based illustrator doodles characters on paper and places them in humdrum environments to instantly transform the scene into an entertaining sketch straight out of a comic book.
Just as Monet painted dots to create a larger picture, Sagaki Keita draws pictures to create a larger picture. The Tokyo-based artist draws some amazingly realistic pictures in black and white when viewed from a distance but a closer look reveals his true genius.
Malaysian illustrator Vince Low not only worked his way to the Head of Illustration at the Grey Group of Kuala Lumpur, he did it while overcoming severe dyslexia. Low frequently works on campaigns to raise awareness of his affliction, but also just does some amazing portraits.
They say you can see much of a person’s character in their handwriting. But it’s not just the way they form their scrawls that mirrors their inner-being, but the relationship between their words and the paper too regarding whether or not the letters sit neatly upon those lines.
A heart-warming story of love-meets-art, over two years graphic designer Bryan Dunn scribbled images onto his son’s brown paper lunch bags. Often humorous and always fun, the pictures included established icons such as Spider Man, along with Tyrannosaurus Jedi, a Jokermelion and a sandwich jelly fish.
The Kiddie Art series is based on Netherlands native, Telmo Pieper’s own childhood art he drew at age four. By putting his new artistic talents and skills to use, he digitally painted his old drawings which resulted in oddly-shaped, yet realistic creatures and objects that you may have seen…in your dreams.