Monsters are given a bad rep in movies, cartoons, and stories but in an effort to humanize them, Teo Zirinis lays it all out in the humorous series aptly called ‘Monster Issues.’ The Greece-based artist and shirt designer created cartoon renditions of pop culture and mythological creatures from the serpentine Medusa to the elusive BigFoot dispelling the belief that all monsters are mean and terrifying.
With her camera and the aid of Photoshop, Marina Gondra creates a mashup of reality and surreal through her ongoing collection in conceptual photography. The Spain-based photographer has been honing her skills since her adolescent years and finds past memories and dreams to be her greatest source of inspiration.
Catcalling and the general harassment of ladies is no laughing matter. While this light hearted instructional chart from Playboy, created by graphic designer Shea Strauss, may appear to imply there are times when it’s okay to holler at women, read a little closer and you’ll see there’s a serious and unshakeable stance.
Brazilian design firm Moma Propaganda unveiled a series of retro-style posters featuring social media sites that harkens back to the golden age of propaganda advertising.
Hilariously embracing their mediocrity and wearing their one star with chest-beating pride, this campaign is akin to anti-advertising. “We use our one star for what counts” runs the tagline above the Road Lodge hotel posters. If these images don’t tempt you to book a room, nothing will.
Jeep partners with Leo Burnett France to create a new ad campaign to match the sophisticated rugged Jeep lifestyle with the motto “See Whatever You Want to See.”
As part of a Web-based platform that invites artists to repeat and document their creative activity for 100 days, New Zealand-based media designer Anjana Iyer created Found in Translation. The project includes illustrations of words from different languages that don’t have a direct English translation.
Brooklyn-based graphic designer Victoria Siemer intersects idyllic landscapes with inverted reflections in her recent digital artworks series. The natural scenes of mountains, ocean, forests and clouds are cut by the rectangular reflections, causing a break in the flow of the images.
London-based designer, Yoni Alter, creates city silhouettes (to scale) of many major urban destinations. The colorful prints have featured skylines of Toykyo, Sydney, Shanghai, San Francisco, Seoul, Tel-Aviv and others. The iconic buildings and landmarks are created in bright, overlapping colors.
In tribute to some of their most favorite rock bands, design group Tata & Friends created a series of Literal Rock Band Icons. The minimal design uses simple drawings and stick people to portray the names of the musical acts.