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May 31, 2012

Pete Ryan’s full pager for Golf World illustrates an article about score leaders blowing it in the last stretch because they choke under the pressure - the scoreboard starts creeping into mind, and it becomes a mental barrier. (more)

May 31, 2012

Yuta Onoda created a spread and spot illustration for the June issue of Boy's Life Magazine. The coach of the kayakers club wants nothing more than to be accepted by his fellow kayakers. When they suddenly face a life-or-death situation, can he truly make the team? (more)

May 31, 2012

Melinda Beck used a combination of silhouette, calligraphy and a bit of collage to illustrate “Wearing the Big Skirt of Self-Doubt” for Real Simple magazine. (more)

May 31, 2012

Ruth Rowland was asked to work on some lettering to promote Longleat House, an impressive example of Elizabethan architecture, set in the beautiful Wiltshire, UK countryside. (more)

May 30, 2012

Ken Orvidas’ cover image for the Boston Consulting Group offers a metaphor for the importance of raising performance in a time of financial crisis when efficiency, effective process and a streamline operation are necessary for success. (more)

May 29, 2012

Stephan Walter created a jazzy, entertainment inspired cover for the 18th issue of UK illustration magazine Varoom. (more)

May 29, 2012

Taylor Callery covered a couple of diverse topics for Newsweek magazine recently. First, illustrating “Insider Trading,” the story of Raj Gupta on trial, and the question of whether David Sokol will be charged with insider trading. (more)

May 29, 2012

J.D. King illustrates an article for the New York Times Business section about the demise of Microsoft’s “Windows Live” brand, a suite of software products that included photo management, video editing and instant messaging. (more)

May 29, 2012

Mark Smith takes a fast moment to share some of the exciting images he's created for ESPN Magazine over the past few months. (more)

May 29, 2012

Carl Wiens’ recent work this spring has been all about medical procedures. The first illustration was for an article in the New York Times about the invasiveness and dubious benefits of screenings, specifically colonoscopies. “I went through a pile of sketches to arrive at a conceptual, non-specific final,” says Carl. (more)

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