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August 31, 2011

Carl Wiens has had a jam packed summer; here's an update on some of his recent work. First, two fun illustrations for PLAN ADVISOR magazine: (more)

August 31, 2011

John Kachik’s created this AARP Bulletin illustration for an article concerning the style in which couples structure their household chores along gender lines-- even if they both hold jobs, and how that could affect finances when one spouse is no longer around to take care of money issues. (more)

August 31, 2011

Daniel Hertzberg illustrated a story for Tablet Magazine about a woman who lost her father on September 9th, 2001 and the process she went through to retrieve his body from Miami and have a funeral in New York, despite the events of 9/11. (more)

August 30, 2011

David Plunkert was commissioned by the Wall Street Journal to create this illustration for an article titled: “How to Be Like Apple.” (more)

August 30, 2011

Yuta Onoda illustrated this intriguing cover for Maggie Stiefvate’s latest novel, "Forever,” the last sequel in the Wolves of Mercy Falls trilogy, published by Scholastic. Order a copy now from Theispot.com Bookstore! (more)

August 30, 2011

Tom Richmond’s latest hilarious character studies for MAD on the Cartoon Network were for a segment called “Konan the Kardashian” a mash-up of Conan the movie and the Keeping up with the Kardashians TV show. (more)

August 30, 2011

Goni Montes created a number of spot illustrations for an article titled Lost: The definitive guide to pop culture's buried treasure in WIRED magazine. (more)

August 30, 2011

Eric Hanson had great fun illustrating a deck of 52 playing cards for Deluxe Corporation. Each card presents a reason for people to still carry checkbooks for everyday emergencies.  (more)

August 29, 2011

Shaw Nielsen’s super-fun map for Scream Scram promotes an upcoming Halloween inspired 5k run/walk in Denver’s Washington Park. Proceeds from Scream Scram go towards helping the Boys & Girls Clubs of Metro Denver.

  (more)

August 29, 2011

Ryan Snook updates us on his latest illustration for Indianapolis Monthly, to go with a story about the writer's wonderful childhood dog and the difficulties he faces with his new one.  Ryan tells us he jumped at the chance to "switch up the colouring," and "do something more graphic and simple instead of the a fully coloured approach," as requested by the art director. (more)

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