Rejane Dal Bello is an award-winning Brazilian designer and illustrator currently based in London. After having previously worked for Studio Dumbar in Rotterdam and Wolf Olins in London, she now runs her own firm that specializes in corporate, nonprofit, and cultural sectors. She currently teaches at St Joost Art School and often volunteers her creative services to underprivileged communities and charitable organizations.
- Olle Eksell Site & Shop
- This Is Forest — Joel Speasmaker
- MVM — Magnus Voll Mathiasson
- Art School Cliche Spotting
- Posters Discovered in Notting Hill Gate Tube Station
- Vinyl Documentary: To Have & To Hold
- Partisan Memorials in Former Yugoslavia
- Up in the Air- Opening sequence
- Geoff Mcfetridge: Where the Wild Things Are Title Design
- Nikkatsu – Japanese actions films
French digital artist, Guillaume Kurkdjian, crafts charming 3D illustrations and looping animations that are imaginative and chuckle-inducing. His jovial creations have caught the eyes of many and have lead to projects with numerous companies including Ikea and Lacoste. Inspired by his interest in various art forms, Kurkdjian runs an online magazine, La Maison Wertn, that focuses on collaborations between artists.
Matteo Colella is a graphic designer and typographer based in Singapore. His gridded typographic layouts and knack for minimalism combine to beautifully deliver information for the cultural institutions that he often designs for. His work as been displayed at the National Museum of Singapore and was recently featured in the book MIN: The New Simplicity of Graphic Design by Stuart Tolley.
Pedro Veneziano is a graphic artist based in São Paulo, Brazil. His 3D illustrations and animations are beautifully rendered with remarkably realistic textures and lighting. He ingeniously employs a variety of materials and typographic explorations to create a unique universe within each of his compositions.
Sebastian Weiss’s photography is fueled by his interest in unique architectural urban shapes. In addition to being a photo columnist for Architectural Digest Germany, he is one of the most popular architectural photographers on Instagram, posting under the alias Le_Blanc. With each photograph, Weiss strives to capture a building’s pure essence by separating it from its surroundings and context, and solely focusing on the details that create its distinct visual language.
Having worked for Vogue, Penguin, The New Yorker, and many other prominent names, Malika Favre’s illustrations are in high demand. Aspects of her aesthetic come from her background in both math and design. She credits her use of spot colors and minimalism to her time working as a graphic designer, and her clever use of optical illusions and shadows come from her background in physics. Originally from France, Malika now lives in London.
Amsterdam based illustrator, Leonie Bos, is highly influenced by printmaking and 20th century architecture. To create her fictional buildings, she digitally layers colors and textures to generate a screen-printed affected. Her work has appeared in the Wall Street Journal and numerous Dutch newspapers.
Tiago Galo is a freelance designer and illustrator based in Lisbon. Influenced by unconventional cinema, comics, and people watching, his series of red and blue illustrations are simply charming no matter what peculiar situation his pudgy characters find themselves in.
From his editorial work to his personal projects, Jeff Östberg’s illustrations are inspired by his love for city life, music, and fashion. With soft color pallets and hints of graphic patterns, he strives to capture the essence of each of his subjects, characters that are often inspired by people he encounters in his everyday life in Stockholm.
Alex Trochut’s covers for the Penguin Books Galaxy Series beautifully capture the unique essence of the captivating stories that made each book a pioneer of its time. The covers’ typographic compositions and bright colors are inspired by the books’ settings and narratives. For Robert A. Heinlein’s Stranger in a Strange Land (1961), Trochut cleverly arranges the type to highlight and represent the clash of views addressed in the novel. The word “stranger” appears facing a different direction than “strange land.”