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THE BLOG

Corset

Here’s a design we created with Ido Portal for his upcoming workshop. The Corset is a collection of exercises, routines and protocols for every major joint in the human body. Some of the unique movements practiced in the Corset were collected and assembled by Ido from Traditional Martial Arts, Artistic Gymnastics, physiotherapy, the science of strength and conditioning, dance and more.

There’s been an awakening

Continuing my series of different types of movie vehicles with this print. The rest can be viewed here.

You can grab a gallery quality Giclée print on matte paper from Society6 store:
Buy Print

process

My process for this type of illustration is quite straightforward: sketching on paper and defining the composition, creating basic shapes in Illustrator, weathering done in Photoshop using the Force and some custom brushes.

Clara Clayton Canyon

The second print from the series goes to the iconic DeLorean and BTTF3. Still experimenting with this style, but already liking the results I can get simply by adding a little bit of rough texture to the silky smooth vector.

Above is my design process from start to finish.

Neil Gaiman – “Make Good Art” speech

Love this speech so much. It helps me a lot during the hard times of creative crisis.

China Academy of Art – Graduation photo

The whole Design Department of CAA.

Me, Rodrigo, Arturo and other dudes:

Fighting Game Background GIFs

Check out these awesome background GIFs from your favorite fighting games back then! The whole collection of 125 can be found here. Enjoy!

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Design Marathon (Day 16)

In the process of creating Sword and Sworcery poster.

Activity of nonaggression

… In meditative art, the artist embodies the viewer as well as the creator of the works. Vision is not separate from operation, and there is no fear of being clumsy or failing to achieve his aspiration. He or she simply makes a printing, poem, piece of music, or whatever. In that sense, a complete novice could pick up a brush and, with the right state of mind, produce a masterpiece. It is possible, but that is very hit-and-miss approach. In art, as in life generally, we need to study our craft, develop our skills, and absorb the knowledge and insight passed down by tradition. But whether we have the attitude of a student who could still become more proficient in handling his materials, or the attitude of an accomplished master, when we are actually creating a work of art there is a sense of total confidence. Our message is simply one of appreciating the nature of things as they are and expressing it without any struggle, of thoughts and fear.

We give up aggression, both toward ourselves, that we have to make a special effort to impress people, and toward others, that we can put something over on them.

Genuine art – dharmaart – is simply the activity of nonaggression.

Source: “True Perception” by ChogyamTrungpa