Featured ArtistsArtists. Lithographers.
Alphonse Mucha was a Czech Art Nouveau painter and decorative artist, known best for his distinct Art Nouveau style. He produced many paintings, illustrations, advertisements, postcards, and designs.
Albert “Al” Hirschfeld was an American caricaturist best known for his black and white portraits of celebrities and Broadway stars.
Rafal Olbinski is a Polish illustrator, painter, and educator, living in the United States.
Patrick McDonnell (born March 17, 1956) is the creator of the daily comic strip Mutts. Prior to creating MUTTS, McDonnell had a successful career as a freelance illustrator, drawing the Russell Baker Observer column for the New York Times Sunday Magazine from 1978-1993.
Waldemar Swierzy was a Polish artist who employed unusual concepts with a variety of techniques.
Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec was a French painter, printmaker, draughtsman and illustrator whose immersion in the colourful and theatrical life of Paris in the late 1800s yielded a collection of exciting, elegant and provocative images of the modern and sometimes decadent life of those times.
Gordon Parks (1912-2006) was a legendary photographer, composer, writer and film director. He is well known for his black and white documentary photography work for Life Magazine. However, Mr. Parks had a lifelong passion for photographing in color. In 2003, He was inspired to create a new body of still-life, abstract color work. He painted backdrops and photographed the objects against the backdrops. The images are stunning and represent yet another example of his talents.
Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec
(1864-1901) Toulouse Lautrec was a French painter, printmaker, draftsman, and illustrator, whose immersion in the decadent and theatrical life of fin de siecle Paris (turn of the century) yielded an oeuvre of provocative images of modern life. He became an important Post-Impressionist painter, art nouveau illustrator, and lithographer; and recorded in his works many details of the late-19th-century bohemian lifestyle in Paris. Toulouse-Lautrec also contributed a number of illustrations to the magazine Le Rire during the mid-1890s.