Seems to me that a good way of introducing David Ryle’s work would be to borrow pieces from his own “about” text, given that he’s probably fairly familiar with what he produces. The text reads: “He creates quiet scenes, with subtle colour palettes, that are contemplative and alive.” It also mentions, (and this we agree with, totally): “Like a still from a film they have a narrative, each scene seems to have a before and after.” Yikes.
Images above are taken from the series, Into the Valley.
- Polish illustrator Gosia Herba interprets myths and legends in pastel tones
- Jason Shulman captures entire movies in a single image
- Rebecca Chew adds handcrafts to Esquire Singapore’s art direction
- A sublime update of work from photography duo Scheltens & Abbenes
- Brand Union discusses the merits and pitfalls of the design process behind the Tokyo 2020 Olympics logo
- Baker and Alex Simpson’s film on the legacy of modernist architect Wells Coates
- Design Bridge creates new harp icon for Guinness
- Yoshinori Mizutani captures the colourful, rain soaked commuters of Tokyo
- LA studio Laundry creates amazing warped Simpsons idents for American channel FX
- Winning design for Tokyo 2020 Olympics unveiled
- Poem Baker photographs the Jûngølā drag clowns of London’s Deptford
- Milton Glaser creates new look for Brooklyn Brewery