3d Digital Illustrations by Antoni Tudisco
Only 21, Antoni has worked for Nike, Vans, Nestle, Coca-Cola, Reebok and MTV. Antoni began sketching as a child, ignoring the teacher to work on his drawings. He soon found himself learning as much of the Adobe programs as he could, moving on to 3D designs and videos.
Ed Fairburn began his Maps series, using ink and pencil to illustrate portraits on maps, utilizing the patterned and multicolored surfaces as “an eye-catching attribute” to “echo the complex textures found in the human form.” He recently released a new work where he also cut and layered the map!
Over in Australia, Kit Kat decided to commemorate its limited-edition white-chocolate Kit Kats by taking the last 50 and getting illustrator Mike Watt to melt them down and create 50 original illustrations from them. After crushing and melting the things, he painted the resulting goo on canvas and used a knife to scrape away the sections he didn’t want, leaving behind a white-chocolate relief.
Love collage artist and Mario Wagner is one of them
Igor Morski is a Polish illustrator & graphic artist with quite a style.
Paint in Motion by Fabian Oefner
The motion of the paint happens in a blink of an eye, the images you see are taken only millisecond after the drill was turned on. To capture the moment, where the paint forms that distinctive shape, I connected a sensor to the drill, which sends an impulse to the flashes. These specialized units are capable of creating flashes as short as a 1/40000 of a second, freezing the motion of the paint.
Sergio Albiac has an unusual artistic process. He begins by writing computer programs that generate images. Once his idea has been translated into code, he will search and select the visual results that best express his point. These generative images will sometimes be his final work or he will use them as an electronic sketchbook to visualize his concepts before painting.
Works by Sasha Baumann
“Christian Faur’s crayon art exemplifies a unique and exciting new technique. He uses individually hand cast wax crayons to explore the complexity of the pixel in digital photography. Using each crayon like a pixel, he arranges thousands upon thousands of colorful handmade crayons into beautiful and elaborate works of art that allude to aspects of Pointillism and digital photography.”
Really love the work of John Reuss, it reminds me of the twisted disfigured paintings of Francis Bacon.
“My work is characterized by contrasts - the juxtaposition of opposites on several levels - which is recognized throughout my paintings. Fine detail, drawn lines and meticulously painted shapes clash with bold brushstrokes, spatters and blurred contours. Soft organic shapes and multifaceted figures meet hard, calculated geometric abstractions. “