Meet Tatsuo Horiuchi, a 73-year-old Japanese, who creates highly detailed paintings with the most unexpected software – MS Excel. Horiuchi has never used Excel at work and got interested in this particular software only for two reasons – it was more affordable than Photoshop (he had Excel preinstalled on his PC) and easier to use...
Nathan Ripperger, an American designer, video producer and a father of four has found a creative way to use the weirdest things he caught himself saying to his children. The designer took the most random, out-of-the-context and therefore hilarious quotes and illustrated them with eye-catching pictures, resembling children's artwork.
While some guys out there still think that hiding an engagement ring in a dessert is original, this man is already light-years ahead of them. He actually wrote and illustrated a children's book about him proposing, and as his girlfriend read this part out loud, he made it all come true.
London-based designer Yanko Tsvetkov decided to mock our simplified perceptions of the world by creating a series of infographical maps of the most popular national stereotypes. Instead of drawing the traditional geographical boarders of the countries, Yanko's maps indicate how different nations see one another.
You may already know Patrik Svensson for his famous minimalist movie posters and book covers, but he has a lot more hidden in his 'prince's hat' (his former pseudonym). Recently he got rid of this pseudonym, and shared his new portfolio site with us.
Every profession has its general image among people - and photographer is probably one of the most romanticized professions ever. These posters by the Shoppe Designs reveal what it's like to be one.
With only a name written across the poster, Kapil manages to leave a cue about the scientist's discovery or achievement that made him famous and somehow changed the world.
Australian "Hubbawelcome" art collective mocks the head-over-heels in love sort of fluffiness by presenting an almost stalker-ish series of Valentine's day postcards.
To celebrate '55 years of the brick', LEGO challenges you with a series of 55 graphic riddles. The minimalist posters hide names of bands, songs, movies of other cultural highlights from the last 55 years by placing the bricks of a particular color in a particular order.
If you're a designer yourself, most of these postcards should ring a bell. Irish graphic designers Mark Shanley and Paddy Treacy, in collaboration with other ad creatives, designers, animators, directors, illustrators and more, created this "Sharp Suits" series, based on their "favorite worst feedback" from clients.
As their pictogram history posters received quite a bit of your attention, we couldn't let the new works by H-57 go unnoticed! This time, the 3-member-team advertising agency, design studio and an experimental laboratory in one presents their take on well known movie posters.
A Chilean artist Oscar Ramos, based in Santiago, will have you look at his work again and again. In each illustration of his Ad+ series, he beautifully merges several completely different scenes into one, and thus a baggy Converse shoe on the top may smoothly turn into a paradise island on the bottom of the...