For St. Louis Magazine, "Losing It"; AD: Kevin Goodbar | 3x3 Professional Show No. 8 - Distinguished Merit
Bungles & Blunders: Missteps in History and the Losers Who Made Them: Thomas Austin
Bungles & Blunders: Missteps in History and the Losers Who Made Them: Goliath
For Hemispheres Magazine | "The Sipping Point"
For Our State Magazine, "Singing and Signing"
Hot Dog! | Concept for a t-shirt
For The Washington Post, "My Tumor & God"
Submission for AKA Calendar contest
House! Smash! | Personal work
For AARP's bulletin feature, Hear Ye! Hear Ye! | The Case of the Bad Burial
For Mount Sinai Medical Center Magazine
For the Los Angeles Times L.A. Affairs section, "Graham Nash isn't around?"
Fishin' | Personal work
Illustration for The Los Angeles Times: "Know Thy Neighbor"; AD: Wes Bausmith
A Sumo's Feast | Personal work
From a visual essay about Amsterdam: "I suppose there were a few nice days in spring — days when I could bike through the city without my heavy winter coat.
But I could count days like this on one hand. Most days were darker and colder."
Illustration for SPIN | Feature article about mp3 players in prison
"My Daughter...?" | Personal work | 3x3 Professional Show No. 8 - Merit
For The Washington Post, "The Pirate Negotiator" | AD: Vicky Fogg
For Institutional Investor Magazine | "Risk On, Risk Off"
For The New York Times Sunday Business section, "Suspended Animation, on a Hollywood Set"
The Art Dealer | Personal work
The Palm River Catastrophe | Personal Work
Soccer Riot | A winner in 3x3's Student Show no. 7 | Selected for the St. Louis AIGA 15 Show | A winner in CMYK's 100 Top Creatives Contest (Judge: Penelope Dullaghan) | winner in Creative Quarterly 21
New Statesman magazine, "A Stormy Afternoon" | AD: Rebecca McClelland
Save the Date (for my own wedding)
Bungles & Blunders: Missteps in History and the Losers Who Made Them: The Battle of Karansebes
American Express, decal for St. Louis storefronts | AD: Thomas Grillo
For Hour Detroit Magazine
Russia crumbles... | Spread from Rasputin (Then And Now)
Mysticism in Tsarist Russia | Page from Rasputin (Then And Now)
Stolypin, Rasputin's assassinated rival | Spread from Rasputin (Then And Now)
From a visual essay about Amsterdam: "Everything was more colorful and vibrant. People were outside, on the streets, in the parks, not cooped up in their homes watching Eurovision with bleak attitudes and dour expressions. People barbequing in gardens, drinking beer on patios, zipping around on scooters. Drunk tourists sitting on the canal wall, singing songs I can only assume were related to soccer. Happy dogs and happy children. Sunlight until 11PM. This was the Amsterdam I’d arrived in nearly a year before, and this was the Amsterdam I was sad to leave behind."
Bungles & Blunders: Missteps in History and the Losers Who Made Them: Kublai Khan vs. the Divine Wind
Poster for 'The Books', playing at The Gargoyle; April 2010
Visual Essay | "I felt underdressed in my college sweatshirt. Most people wear clothing identical to the players - the appropriate attire for this event." | A winner in CMYK's 100 Top New Creatives Contest (Judge: Penelope Dullaghan)
From a visual essay on the St. Louis Rams: "Football game, or Less Than Jake concert? Football is probably less dangerous."
From a visual essay on the St. Louis Rams: "
Some serious video equipment covered the whole spectacle — giant metal arms flung giant cameras around the stadium so they could record every detail of every down."
Henry of Sound & Blood
For The Los Angeles Times: "Stalking the D.C. Novel"; AD: Wes Bausmith |
3x3 Professional Show No. 8 - Merit
"The Performers", Personal work
Portuguese Man, personal work
Illustrations for storytrack.com
Scene from Alice in Wonderland, produced for JANDL
Book of Illustrated Poems | "the bugs have something to prove:
they must assert to the world that,
no, they are not useless. and as we
swat and scratch and lament our
bug-ridden existence, we realize,
hey, this is a half-decent workout. "
For Guernica Magazine | Article about African refugees' nerve-racking intake meetings in The Netherlands
Visual Essay | "McClement glides down the ice before he is smashed into the wall by the Coyote defense. These are the moments where grace disappears and the best parts of hockey surface. He loses the puck and the crowd groans."
Chid and Michael, for libertyandjustice.com
Room 1B | For the Illville Hotel project, where each illustrator is tasked with creating their vision of a hotel room.
St. Louis Riverfront - Park
St. Louis Riverfront - Eads Bridge and Casino Queen
Skateboarding Gramps | Personal work
Galleria Mall, Cardinals Store
The Ingenium | Illustration for Popshot Magazine
Illustrated Book of Poems | "it is rush hour in kalleda.
the animals make their commute
home after a long day at work,
grazing in the fields, trying their
hardest to become part
of a good meal. the busdriver sits
frustrated because for animals
the sound of a horn means nothing."
The Fox Hunt | personal work
New Orleans Jazz Funeral
From a visul essay about Amsterdam: "Centuries ago, the look-away policy sheltered pious Catholics from strict Protestants. Anne Frank was not the only resident of Amsterdam forced to hide in the attic as a result of religious persecution. Protestantism and its austere values had Catholics practicing in secret for hundreds of years. The Ons Lieve Heer op Solder (Our Lord in the Attic) is an impressive Catholic church, built across the connected attics of three canal houses. Most people knew that covert Catholics congregated there every Sunday, but despite occasional complaints from nosy neighbors, the city government never cracked down (after all, it wasn’t hurting anybody, and Catholics were productive members of Dutch society). "
From a visual essay about Amsterdam: "When I first started biking through Amsterdam, I was clumsy and timid (on my first ride I crashed into the side of a moving taxi and got yelled at by its angry Turkish driver). At some points, I would actually make a right turn rather than figure out how to proceed across a busy intersection. This led me into a maze of small streets and alleys lined with bars, apartments, and lost tourists."
From a visual essay about Istanbul: "One of the poorest areas of Istanbul, the Kurdish neighborhood was built secretively, in three nights. At dark, the Kurds erected hundreds of makeshift houses. The building ceased once the government caught on and cracked down–well, tried to crack down. The Kurds had come prepared to defend their land, and after a decade of armed conflict, their neighborhood remains, sitting right on prime Istanbul real estate. It is supported by the municipality, but barely. The neighborhood features rolling blackouts, a spotty water supply, and 65,000 people sharing a single, tiny hospital. The residents are shy and keep to their colorful homes. A police tank is still parked on the street–an artifact of the neighborhood’s strife-ridden beginnings."