Using a die to cut paper into predetermined shapes is among the oldest advertisement tricks of the trade and there are countless stunning examples.
Have you seen Rick Meyerowitz's National Lampoon drawings and "The Zap Show: A Cultural Revolution" at the Society of Illustrators? If not, there's still time!
A recent Wonder Woman cover by Neal Adams has drawn criticism for its steamy and perhaps less-than-empowering depiction of the protagonist. Michael Dooley and Arlen Schumer weigh in.
In an homage to National Parks and the WPA posters of the 1930s, designer JP Boneyard has created the Fifty-Nine Parks Poster Series.
Illustrators told a very controlled and idealistic story of Americana for Americans who believed in white-bread mythology.
Michael Dooley looks at illustrations and editorial design in Duke Magazine, the first "Playboy" for black Americans.
Print Regional Design Annual judge Timothy Goodman reflects on his inspirations and how he illustrated his way to the top.
During the early 20th century a surge in Late Baroque or Rococo mannerisms were the rage for graphic and advertising design.
Esther K. Smith, author of "How to Make Books," has a new book on the way: "Making Books With Kids."
Most freelance artists have bread-and-butter side jobs, but how many perform them on camera? Meet artist and illustrator Kevin Christy.