Marcel Laverdet made a person become a work of art in this CGI piece. At first glance, it looks like she is part of the graffiti mural, when really, she has just been painted to match it. A common misconception about art is that it is only meant to be looked at and decoded. Obviously we love to view and appreciate art, but there are many factors that play into it. It can be participatory, as we see here. Laverdet crosses lines by adding this painted, naked, backward-facing (she is viewing the wall, too) woman to an already aesthetically amusing mural. By making her a part of the creation, he combines viewer and product in an interesting and cool fashion.
Digital Artist Mike Bryan made the book cover for David Gibbin’s new book, Pharaoh. Gibbins, who is a marine archaeologist by day and a bestselling novelist by night is a major history buff and loves to incorporate his line of work into the novels he writes. His new book, Pharaoh, leaves it up to a marine archaeologist (sound familiar?) to solve the history behind a strange series of suicides by a pharaoh and his army.
Jerry LoFaro was commissioned to do another book cover illustration for the new book on the on going “A Mattie Winston Mystery” series, by Annelise Ryan . This one, depicts the “hero”, a cat, and its friend a dog, next to a slot machine against a flashy casino interior background.
Lucky Stiff is not just a mystery novel but a humorous story about a cat and a dog working together to solve the death of a paraplegic man who recently won big at the casino. The book was published by Kensington Books and is currently available for purchase! We definitely recommend this book if you enjoy mystery, comedy, and romance all in one.
Craig Zuckerman created this image of a pill dissolving into the small intestines and then being absorbed into the bloodstream. He uses Adobe Illustrator to attain the desired effects of his images.
Check out more of Craig’s work at aareps.com
In an effort to boost sales, Tide has decided to revamp its packaging by bringing back its vintage label. Proctor & Gamble contacted us here at AAReps to develop the artwork for this new packaging. Eric Cash, one of our artists, created the design, which you can see here.