John Rodriquez became well known for his textile designs in the early 1950’s. He introduced a unique Australian Style. His abstract textile designs included everyday household items tea towels and curtains. The materials were sunburnt Australian shades, “deep and muted, sometimes almost three dimensional”. Greys, yellows and greens were the
William Morris Born March 24, 1834 Known for Wallpaper and textile design, fantasy fiction / medievalism, socialism Notable work Textile and typographic design “Have nothing in your house that you do not know to be useful or beautiful.” That was the rallying call of the nineteenth-century designer, William Morris, a
A perfect greeting card for lovers of Japan and historians alike!
Includes one blank 7.5” x 6” PopLife 3D Pop-Up card, and one custom envelope for gifting or sending in the mail.
The ultra-slim profile of this card means the recipient will be simply AMAZED every time they open it.
Cut the anchor threads or tabs and use the pop-up as a standalone decoration or a one-of-a-kind Christmas ornament for your tree!
Finally, the card & gift for any occasion, from Thank You to Wedding – They’ll love it for years to come.
Marija Tiurina is a London-based illustrator & concept artist, she takes fresh fruits and vegetables and turns them into unique watercolor characters, we must say, they look absolutely magnificent! She states what inspired her the most was the mind-blowing selection of fruits and vegetables in a greengrocer in London:
Sveta Dorosheva is a Ukrainian born artist now residing in Israel. Though she is well regarded in both Russia and Romania as a children’s illustrator, a quick glance at her work reveals the maturity that lay under the whimsical surface of it all. Source: Life in Shanghai is an Illustrated
Daniele Caruso, an artist hailing from the United Kingdom, has put together a small, but impressive collection of highly-stylized illustrated Egyptian Gods. The illustrations are colorful, yet re-enforced with a heavy emphasis on the traditional use of gold, using thick lines for the shadows against a deep black background. Source:
Taking his turn at one of the most highly regarded mural walls in the United States, Banksy (or Borf on his behalf, as mentioned in some media) decided to paint an explicit, politically charged piece. With almost no references to his previous or recognizable work, without any hidden messages or beating around the bush, he revealed the new piece on his official Instagram: