Portugal-based art director João Rocha classifies people into two categories for a humorous way of revealing one’s preference in a variety of topics from which side of the Force you side with to how you eat your sushi with the ongoing series ‘2 Kinds of People.’
British illustrator Mr Bingo places the respected Queen of England in some very naughty situations in ‘Dirty Queen’ and by featuring the humorous parodies, we hope we don’t get in trouble.
Made by Radio creates an ongoing set of illustrations for The New York Times that combines multiple concepts into one clever image delivering a one-two punch on both content and creativity.
Pavneet Sembhi’s amazingly precise and symmetrical artwork looks like they’ve been digitally created and printed but nothing could be further from the truth.
Jason Ratliff creates a series of playful illustrations featuring children and their geometrically-shaped superhero alter egos. Titled ‘Super Shadows,’ the collection displays what children see themselves as when they pretend to be crime-fighting superheroes and reveals why some really get into role-playing a character they look up to.
Vietnamese artist Nguyen Quang Huy is back with his charming brand of art that beautifully melds drawings and everyday objects. The last time he was featured here, he shared his Marvel superheroes series. Now, he’s doing it again–but with your favorite Naruto characters.
Art can be so great because it can be a potent weapon that you can wield to get a message across. In this case, illustrator/animator Steve Cutts used his art to depict the things that are wrong in the world. He comments on the ills of society such as consumerism, capitalism, materialism, and gluttony through his illustrations. Cutts’ caricatures pretty much says, “hey, we may be going about life the wrong way–let’s rectify that.” Everyone should take the time to check out Cutts’ fine work below.
Frozen sisters Elsa and Anna will never be the same again in your eyes after seeing their curvy behinds in this series of Disney princesses re-imagined as sexy ,and dare we say erotic, pin-up models. Elsa and Anna will have you, uh, “frozen” in a whole new way. LA-based artist Andrew Tarusov is the illustrator behind these seductive versions of the usually child-friendly Disney princesses.
Iowa-based graphic designer Nathan Ripperger released a new book titled “Things I’ve Said to My Children” containing some hilarious statements that, taken out of context, may sound a little cuckoo but to parents everywhere, it’s just another day with the kids.
Killien Huynh designs a series of postcards intended for those on your not-so-nice-list with ‘Postcard for your Enemies.’ Pairing each blunt message with a watercolor illustration of a cute animal, the Vietnam-based artist creates a clever twist on sending someone mixed messages.