Sunday morning for you too.
It’s Sunday morning… I felt like doing a sketch, but didn’t feel like I wanted to draw the way I usually do, so I tried something different( again).
On a different note.
We are now at $60 000 on our Kickstarterhttps://www.kickstarter.com/projects/3000moments/3000-moments
I can’t believe it.. I’ll make a thank you note , but, just for now, THANK YOU SO SO SO much everybody. This is amazing!
Lastly… I’l be doing a live Q&A tonight,at 8 Pm ( Pacific time) with Geek Pile.
Here is the link.
have a GREAT ( lazy) Sunday!
Comic Con is next week. Comic Con Is Next Week. COMIC CON IS NEXT WEEK.
COMIC CON IS NEXT WEEEEEEEEEK!!!!!!!!!!!!
yonderbeasties I’m going to miss you so much this year *sobbing*
Not art but I’m just really, really excited :O
Cotton Candy Machine + Stranger Factory
Another two shows that happened over this past weekend were at Cotton Candy Machine (Brooklyn) and Stranger Factory (Albuquerque). I have more in the “Sonny Series” at these shows! You can see the shows online and purchase whatever you like! the shows look real nice.
"Eclipse" prints are now available! Get ‘em while they’re hot.
Katayama Bokuyo, Forest, 1928, ink and mineral pigments on silk, Minneapolis Institute of Arts
Weewill aka Don (Vietnam) - 47, 2014 Paintings: Watercolors
my variant cover to Superman Unchained #8 from sketch to final.
Laying out this cover, i did what i almost never do with my Batman stuff. Usually, all comic covers, when laying it out, there’s more to consider than just what the your final art looks like ( the images you usually see online, before logo and all that text gets put on). Any good artist that’s done work to actually be published- knows that you have to consider where the book logo goes, the publisher trade logo, UPC code, creator name credits, and anything else that goes on the final production image went. Consider all those elements and how they’ll affect your art layout, and making sure it all balances.
this cover, i didn’t do any of that.. I was just excited to draw Superman flying into an unknown danger.
And I had LOTS of fun.
James Fenner is a freelance illustrator who has studied Media Art and Animation at The Art Institute Of Portland, in Oregon. His illustration is a harmonious mix of graphite and digital techniques, distinguished by its dreamlike approach and whimsical sets. Fenner is an aspiring editorial illustrator, most of his pieces tell their own tale, and the characters he depicts are more protagonists of a larger story than simple subjects. (cf. Fresh&Bold)
© All images courtesy of the artist