Monday, 7 May 2012
Wednesday, 2 May 2012
Tuesday, 1 May 2012
Thursday, 12 April 2012
I was kindly asked to produce a set of 21 illustrations for a rather exciting print project for Samsung. The global technology giant, Samsung, produced a rather snazzy new hard-drive named the SSD. It has no moving parts, it's all microchips and makes everything to do with your PC better. But as it's a tricksy, clever little blighter, it's rather hard to describe. So the folks at London-based media company Jam came up with a viral film, inviting those in the know to describe the SSD so a mum could understand it. It was wildly popular, with over 8000 entries so Samsung decided to make a wonderful little printed pamphlet. And that's where I came in....
Click it. Get it.
A Samsung SSD might just change your mind.
Upgrading to a Samsung SSD is like switching from a locomotive to a bullet train.
A new Samsung SSD will mean less time waiting for your computer,
and more time enjoying your machine.
You'll know there's no going back.
Comparing an SSD to a regular hard drive is like comparing an MP3 player, to a gramophone on a bumpy road.
Tired of waiting for your PC to load?
With a Samsung SSD your PC waits for you.
A Samsung SSD is like a new pair of glasses for your computer.
It reads faster than ever!
Saturday, 7 April 2012
This new version of 'Basin' was the result of a lot of fun in the print room, playing with gradients and inverting screens. It was exhibited at Pick Me Up 2012 as part of the very excellent People of Print space. And it's now available on my online shop.
Tuesday, 20 March 2012
I read about a science experiment in 'Mutants' by Armand Marie Leroi (which I would recommend to anyone that has an interest in nature's wonderful errors) that I couldn't help but draw. In order to recognise the job of a certain acid within the early embryogenesis stages, the acid was isolated and dabbed onto the recently amputated limb buds of a tadpole. The poor tadpole then began sprouting bouquets of extra arms, legs, tails and possibly heads, but I definitely made that bit up in the drawing. So then the scientists knew that it was that powerful acid that was the driving force behind growth.