Obsessed with dots? You're in luck. From 1950s-era Harvey Comics' Little Dot to shows by avant-garde art’s latest superstar, Yayoi Kusama, the concept of dots in endless, relentless repetition is alive and prospering.
Explore more enthralling magazine covers by artists like Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, Shepard Fairey, Mark Chagall and more.
In honor of both the 2017 Oscars and the recent 30th anniversary of Andy Warhol’s death, the design team at Shutterstock created a great series of Oscar movie posters inspired by famous pop artists including Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, Idelle Weber and more.
Dooley digs into the ways Midcentury California artists exploited and drew influence from comics like Flash Gordon with adventurous vitality.
Andy Warhol's journey from a struggling, unkempt graphic artist to an internationally renowned visual artist began in the magazine world.
To celebrate what would have been Andy Warhol’s 86th birthday, Brainpickings points to the review of a recent book entitled This is Warhol, written by Catherine Ingram and punctuated with illustrations by Andrew Rae. The illustration-style is a perfect complement to Warhol’s artwork and includes an look at his constantly expanding universe. Check out...
Everybody knows that Andy Warhol was a commercial illustrator. And a good one too, as these covers from 1953-54 for Interiors magazine reveal.
A notable quote from Andy Warhol, illustrated by Seymour Chwast—number 134 in a weekly series. Submit a quote in the comments (or on Twitter or Facebook), and it will be considered for a future column. For more Seymour Chwast, check out The Last Word, his illustrated column in Print magazine, available from MyDesignShop.com.
During AIGA president Sara Frisk’s stint on Design Envy, she included a black and white type mural from last year’s Chicago Design Museum exhibition. Entitled “Picture,” the daunting, 14-foot long canvas of nearly abstract typography was created by design team Plural. Hint: it’s a quote by Andy Warhol. Check out more pictures and figure...
I recently thumbed through some favorite old cookery books and started thinking about cookbook illustrations. Not the decorative splashes of line and color you see today (when most cookbooks are illustrated with drop-dead color photography), but the kind of didactic, black-and-white line illustrations that show you how to bone a chicken breast, flute a...