stick to me
My work has appeared in magazines, on billboards, in books and on the wall next to the telephone. Illustration has been my sole occupation since leaving art school over 15 years ago and indeed it is doubtful that I could actually hold down a proper job if asked.
I have been published in countries as far flung as Japan, India, Germany, Spain, Rarotonga and Iceland but mostly work comes from American and British people.
My spare time is spent putting lint into strangerâ€™s pockets.
The bulk of my work has come from editorial clients, notably appearing in The Atlantic Monthly, Bloomberg Personal, Elle DÃˆcor, Forbes, GQ, Harpers Bazaar, Martha Stewart Living, The National Post, The New York Times, Suddeutsche Zeitung Magazine, Newsweek, Playboy, Time, and The Wall St. Journal to name but a few.
1960’s Advertising – Magazine Ad – Handi Wrap (USA) (via Pink Ponk)
Vintage Logos – a photo-set on Flickr to inspire, specially graphic designers. bookmark!
Opening: Saturday, Mar 22nd 5-8pm
After Party: The Uptown (17th @Capp) 9-2am
Works from Anthony Lister (NYC), Erkut Terliksiz (Turkey), Christofer Chin (LA), Cody Hudson (Chicago), Corey Arnold (Portland), Keith Shore (New Jersey), Mel Kadel (LA), Tessar Lo (LA), & Travis Millard (LA)
Fecal Face Dot Gallery, an extension of the popular San Francisco-based art and culture website Fecalface.com, opens “Out-Of-Towners,” the second show in the galleries two-show opening series. Following the success of the galleries inaugural show “Welcome Home,” “Out-Of-Towners” is a collection of works by site favorites hailing from Los Angeles to Istanbul. “There’s a lot of work by a lot of talented people out there,” says John Trippe, founder and curator of FecalFace.com, “but you can only get so much by viewing work online. I’m excited to merge what we’ve been doing online since 2000 into the vibrant art scene here in San Francisco.”
Anthony Lister – ‘coke nights on thriller(right)’ – mixed media on canvas – 6ft x 6ft
Clever and well executed Advertising for Madrid’s —– (figure out at the end). An unseen realistic point of view. Better quality here
when lÃ¡szlÃ³ bÃrÃ³ saw a ball rolling through a puddle on the street and leaving a trail of water behind it, he conceived an idea that would go on to change everyday life forever. based on what he had seen, the hungarian journalist along with his brother georg, began to work on the first commercially successful ballpoint pen…