We spent some time at the home studio of illustrator Jess Jardim-Wedepohl to better understand her approach to the craft and where she gets her inspiration.
Kirsten Beets paints ant-like people surrounded by vast empty spaces which prompts us to think about our relationship with nature.
140 BBDO is the agency spreading creativity for the greater good.
Cape Town-based artist, Joy Smith is valiant with her content. Her illustrations take on the topics of sexuality and identity through an LGBT+ lens.
AHEM! is South Africa’s first gallery dedicated to illustration, concept art and animation. Read our quick interview with its founders.
Phumlani Pikoli broke into the literary scene with his anthology, The Fatuous State of Severity, late last year. See our interview with the author about self-publishing, writing through troubled times, and multi-media narratives here.
Meet the artist Shayna Arvan, whose soft and serene artworks are impressions from her everyday life in Cape Town.
Absurdities and unusual juxtapositions from everyday life, as observed by Johannesburg-based illustrator and graphic designer Amy Harrison.
Check out an array of dazzling illustrated characters by Johannesburg-based digital design talent Kgabo Mametja, also known as Saint Rose.
Durban based graphic designer Brandon Ryan’s artwork invokes another world. Take a look at his entrancing digital illustrations and find out a little more about his process here.
In her ongoing personal project, titled #DearDiarySeries, illustrator and graphic designer Sinomonde Ngwane explores the concept of vulnerability.
Tyla Mason’s graduate work explored the commonalities of dreams and what they signify. Read our interview with the illustrator and see some of her work here.
Never one to dwell on the same style or aesthetic for long, Lungile’s work declares itself in a number of different forms, but always with the same goal.
Making use of vibrant colour and bold, geometric design, Ndumiso Nyoni seeks to illustrate a contemporary African identity.
Traversing moody cityscapes, skateboards, sketchbooks and more, the illustrated characters of Mo Hassan are distinctly dark and emotive.