Swiss illustrator Serafine Frey’s recent work looks like illustrations from Greek pottery, reinterpreted with long-limbed characters piled together, entwined and simply drawn. It’s been over a year since we last featured Serafine’s brightly coloured works, and she’s been experimenting with figures and forms.
Earthy colours with smatterings of vibrant shades create an eclectic mix as cops and robbers, peculiar silhouettes and a couple in love meander throughout her website. But it’s the smaller details that bring her work to life. Clothing, facial expressions, position and movement are all paid attention to, which wonderfully humanises some of her more surreal illustrations.
- Jawa El Khash's latest work resurrects lost artefacts in a virtual afterlife
- “In the end, design is about feelings”: Off Office on its thoughtful design ethos
- Testosterone and the trans gaze: Laurence Philomene on photographing non-binary joy
- Greg Ito’s meticulous portfolio of paintings explores “time, love, loss, hope, and tragedy”
- Books are more than visual reference for Charlotte Ager, they are studies in how to tell stories
- The latest issue of Der Greif takes a shockingly explicit look at censorship (NSFW)
- Led By Donkeys is crowdfunding £50,000 for “honest” No Deal Brexit ad campaign
- Taschen’s recent release celebrates “the greatest cat photographer of the 20th Century”
- The Advertising Standards Authority has banned its first ads for “harmful” gender stereotyping
- Introducing the It’s Nice That Graduates of 2019!
- Suzy Chan’s portfolio boasts original graphic design, animation, typography and so much more
- Stefanie Tam’s graphic design grounds conceptual thinking in compelling visuals