Fireworks!, (Festival Poster, Paris, France)
Mixed Media, 2012
Waikiki-Hula-Posters (vintage poster from Pan Am Airlines)
The Real Rosie the Riviter
Geraldine Hoff Doyle, was a 17 years (in 1942) while she was working at the American Broach & Machine Co. when a photographer snapped a pic of her on the job. That image used by J. Howard Miller for the now iconic ‘We Can Do It!’ poster, released during World War II. Because the “We Can Do It!” poster was created for an internal Westinghouse project, it did not become widely known until the 1980s, when it began to be used by advocates of women’s equality in the workplace. Doyle did not know she may have been the model for “We Can Do It!” until 1984, when she came across an article in Modern Maturity magazine which linked a photo of her to the poster, which she had not seen before.
Two of my favorite Mucha pieces
19th Century poster art
She Monster - Poster Art
Propaganda Posters - Russian Revolution
Death’s Head White Russian (pro-Czarist) poster depicting the Red Bolshevik, Leon Trotsky (Jewish name Lev Davidovich Bronstein). Trotsky is most often credited, with good reason, with coining the term “racist” as a derogatory term for his political enemies: White Gentiles. Note the Christian cross broken in the upper left and the White Russian being threatened by the Mongolians in the lower right — even then Marxist Jewish extremists jacked-up the other races to do their bidding. Some things never change!
Champagne Campaign - advertisement
HH: Bringing the old gal out for a New Year’s Eve Toast to all.
This Day of the Dead (Dia de los Muertos)
print collaboration was mostly executed by my friend and co-worker Ernesto Yerena with a little help from me. Ernesto is the closest thing to an apprentice I’ve ever had, but beyond just learning my art and design style, he brings his own influences into the mix at our studio. Read what Ernesto has to say about the inspiration for the print.
Being from the border-towns of El Centro CA, U.S. / Mexicali B.C., MX I have always been proud of both of my cultures and never belonged to one particular group or subculture. Since Mexicali is more of a modern city compared to most cities in the southern region of Mexico I never really got to experience the full effect of the Day of the Dead until I moved to Los Angeles where I see iconic DOTD sculptures, painting, posters , etc.. really often because of the Latin population that originates from southern region of Mexico and throughout Latin America. Overtime the DOTD culture has been adopted by many different people not just latinos from skaters to art collectors which is a good example of the same type of cultural overlay that has made this country what it is. This image is my interpretation of your typical DOTD skull that symbolizes my heritage, my home of LA, and what we do here at Obey Giant.
Record Sleeve - Erik Nitsche - Medee Decca - 1953
Great Editorial Work by Aude Van Ryn