Stephen Savage plays it both ways for the New York Times, illustrating letters to the editor on the topic of “The Marketing of Toys Based on Gender.”
Thomas Burns’ image, “The Whale in the Room,” has been accepted by the Society of Illustrators Los Angeles for inclusion in the SILA Illustration West 51 exhibition.
Roy Scott created this illustration for Wolters Kluwer Health Publishing to accompany an article about the agony of implementing “Durable Power of Attorney for Health Care” decisions for loved ones.
Marty Blake has been working with ad agency Silver + Partners on a five illustration social media campaign for Ben & Jerry's, aiming to excite interest in vanilla ice cream by depicting outlandish, non-vanilla holiday traditions. The first in the series, featuring Marty’s ironic retro imagery, has just rolled out on Facebook.
Goni Montes has been illustrating regularly for Skiing Magazine, creating fun and quirky illustrations to accompany stories about the culture of the sport. Here is one from November, for an article about altitude sickness.
Brian Stauffer’s stark illustration for the print edition of the New York Times Op Ed page, accompanying a piece on life sentences for low level crimes, comes powerfully alive with animation for the on line edition.
Gregory Manchess was commissioned to create the illustrations for this year’s Jameson Whiskey's ad campaign, featuring old-school paintings of John Jameson himself, performing heroic acts of daring on behalf of his beloved beverage.
Elisabeth Alba’s dreamy, perfectly composed paintings earned her the honor of being named one of the two winners in the illustration category of ImagineFX magazine’s “Rising Stars 2012” competition.
Megan Piontkowski illustrates the next installment of Steve Dalachinsky's column "Outtakes" for the Brooklyn Rail's Music section, featuring a portrait of the writer contemplating jazz musicians who passed away during 2012.
Carl Wiens created this colorful firefly image as part of the print and identity collateral for Kingston Arts Council's Fiftieth Anniversary celebrations. The Council was founded as artists and performers united in saving the historic Grand Theatre from demolition.
Leon Mussche illustrated a feature on “crowdfunding,” a relatively new way of collectively financing projects, for the current issue of Rabobank magazine. Leon visualized this co-operative form of banking as a tandem bike: the person in front is presenting the idea, with a lot of effort being made behind him.
Bob Staake’s Name That Baby is here just in time for the holidays! Kids (and adults) will love this goofy, rhyming picture ebook/app about a family that welcomes a new member to their brood -- and the challenges they face in trying to come up with a name that isn't too "weird, crazy or strange".
Chi Birmingham brought his gouache kit out of retirement for the New York Times "Townies" blog, illustrating an essay by a man coming to terms with new real estate developments in his once industrial neighborhood.
Mike Tofanelli’s fun full page illustration for Westchester Magazine accompanies a feature on local residents who share their names with celebrities. Among those profiled: a FedEx worker named Liz Taylor, an owner of a carpet cleaning business named George Burns and an ad executive named Michael Jordan.
Chris Gash illustrated the “Parenting” column in Worth magazine for the second time this month. The topic was what it really means to raise successful children, and how not to turn them into anxious, goal-obsessed teenagers.
Taylor Callery created these illustrations for The University of Pittsburgh Common Room. "Boot Camp PhD" is an article about a training class offered to students that provides techniques of discipline when writing their PhD papers.
Tom Richmond’s latest parody artwork for MAD Magazine is titled, “The Dork Knight Reprises.” Here is a peek at the MADness, which appears in the current issue: