Edel Rodriguez created this illustration for a story about Republican gay rights groups, for The Huffington Post Magazine this week.
John Hersey’s image for the New York Times weekend business section illustrates the current flood of data and the companies that are taking advantage of it by providing services analyzing the information.
Ruth Rowland was recently asked to work on a tagline for British company Websters Pen Shop, celebrating 40 years in the business with a new logo for the event. “As a great lover of writing tools of all shapes and sizes, it seemed an appropriate commission,” notes Ruth.
Arn0 was commissioned by EMI to create a hyper-real likeness of Deadmau5's cat, Professor Meowingtons, for his latest album, >Album Title Goes Here<. The cover was then completed by adding the trademark Deadmau5 mask around Arn0's cat portrait.
Leon Mussche created a pair of illustrations for the much-anticipated “Online Shopping” feature in the November issue of Consumer Reports. The article compares 52 online retailers for value, customer support and more.
Aaron Meshon grabs the cover spot of the latest issue of newly designed 3 x 3 Magazine. The theme of this issue is “Whimsical Illustration,” and nobody works it like the talented Mr. Meshon, who is also interviewed in depth by Whitney Sherman.
Chi Birmingham illustrated an article for the current issue of InsideCounsel on “knowledge management,” the system by which legal teams archive information about past cases for use in future ones.
Kyle Hilton created these portraits for Forbes Magazine’s annual “Forbes 400” issue, illustrating just a handful of the world’s richest entrepreneurs. The issue should be on stands sometime next week.
Mary Woodin will be exhibiting at the Snape Maltings Gallery in the UK this weekend as part of the Aldeburgh Food Festival. She’ll be showing some of her fantastic watercolor illustrations based on a variety of seasonal food.
Jon Stich illustrated an article about ancestry.com, and its questionable lineage claims, for Bloomberg Businessweek. This called for an awkward family photo of Barack Obama, Sarah Palin, Warren Buffet, Brad Pitt and Rush Limbaugh, all posed together as if they’d gone to the mall in the 1970's.
Mitch Blunt’s illustration for The Big Issue Book Review this week features the spy novel “Sweet Tooth,” a college love story set in The Cold War, which references a lot of other literature.
Edel Rodriguez has been illustrating a bi-weekly column for The Washington Spectator, published in print and online, for the past year. The stories cover a wide range of topics in the world of politics and government policy; collectively, they are a powerful example of pure visual communication. A selection of the illustrations is below.
Mark Smith’s regular illustration for ESPN magazine this issue accompanies a response to the ongoing conversation about salary caps. The article points out that "MLB's fascinating pennant races" disprove the parity argument time and time again.
David Fullarton’s portrait of Hubert Horatio Humphrey, who was defeated by Richard Nixon in 1968, is now appearing at the Salvage Vanguard Theater Gallery in Austin, Texas as part of the “Presidential Losers” exhibition.
Ryan Snook’s illustration for a funny story in D Magazine is all about various things expecting parents DON’T want their kid to end up being. Ryan used several examples from the story for this image, including cyborg, killer, hipster, cheetah and sea monster.
Kyle Hilton continued his “tiny head” series for the New York Times Sunday Magazine. This week, the chart rates the Kardashian men on their longevity in the family against their athletic talent.