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Illustration

Illustration

Noted illustrator Craig Frazier discusses his approach to the art of storytelling. His work can be seen at craigfrazier.com

Illustration

Every Monday through Friday morning for the past 4 years, I have gotten an email from my friend, Pascal. In fact, I have an entire folder dedicated to Pascal Campion with over 1,000 e-mails. And in each email is an attached image. It's his "Sketch of the Day (SOTD)." Every SOTD is a story that Pascal tells with his amazing talent. Pascal has thousands of fans following his SOTD, but if you ask him, he'll tell you that they are not fans, they are all his friends. That is just the type of person he is. This video is a glimpse into his process and his insight. Watch as he translates emotion into art.

Illustration

Designer James White spent a decade working for other agencies before he founded Signalnoise, a one-man design studio in Nova Scotia. He was determined to explore his own aesthetic: "Fascination, wonder, and imagination made visual." The move was creatively productive and financially lucrative. But when he decided to dedicate a year to his passion project—taking his own bright, pop approach to iconic movie posters like Jaws and Indiana Jones—he ran into licensing roadblocks. In this Creative Spark, James explains how he dealt with the setbacks and found new opportunities for Signalnoise.

Illustration

When Adobe Illustrator first shipped in 1987, it was the first software application for a young company that had, until then, focused solely on Adobe PostScript. The new product not only altered Adobe’s course, it changed drawing and graphic design forever. Watch the Illustrator story unfold, from its beginning as Adobe’s first software product, to its role in the digital publishing revolution, to becoming an essential tool for designers worldwide. Interviews include cofounder John Warnock, his wife Marva, artists and designers Ron Chan, Bert Monroy, Dylan Roscover and Jessica Hische.

Illustration

On the 1st July 2010, David Litchfield made a life-changing decision. He decided to do one drawing every day for a year, and make the drawings available online for people to react to and critique. It became a monumental project. Litchfield is now a professional illustrator and works for The Beano and The Telegraph, among other publications. He also teaches at Bedford College.