I’m not sure what was more entertaining, watching the garbage truck guys play the studio Super Mario machine while we used their ride for a bit. Or putting a good friend and amazingly talented art director/designer/creative in insulated waders on a 100 degree day and having him hang off the back of said garbage truck.
Either way thanks to all for being such good sports and thank you to Field and Stream for great creative concept and direction.
A sample of more work done for O magazine in the past few months.
Rarely do we get the opportunity to photograph an object as significant as this old blue bandana. Yet this was the key to freeing a man who spent almost 25 years in prison for a crime he did not commit. Big thanks to Texas Monthly for trusting us with such an assignment. If you’re interested, the full article is at TexasMonthly.com.
Spirit Magazine’s August cover story was all about new technology in the classroom. When it came to the cover though, they still wanted to have a traditional, americana school house feeling … with a twist.
We love the result and can’t thank our talent enough for playing all those iPad games with such concentration.
This was SO MUCH FUN!
Field and Stream contacted us about a feature titled “The Goose Exam” that was meant to test a hunters knowledge of geese. They wanted a Canada Goose photographed in a collegent setting to really emphasize the test aspect of the feature. Problem is, due to the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918, it’s a little hard to get your hands on one unless you shot it yourself.
Thankfully Steve Bradbury of Waterfowl Studios in La Vernia, Tx not only lives close by, but is a master waterfowl taxidermist, an avid goose hunter and happened to have a few Canadas on had. We sketched up what we wanted, sent him the pose, and in just a few days he showed up at our studio with the perfect bird.
Pentagram’s Austin office recently redesigned the magazine of the World Wildlife Fund (check out the covers, very cool concept) and we got the challenge to illustrate how a camera trap workes, but we could not use real animals.
The solution was a minimalist diorama that used animal sculptures and a few natural elements. (note: went sourcing natural elements, always have poison ivy cream on hand)
Here’s a couple opener pages to “The Body” section we did for Details this fall.
Long time friends and super talented peeps The Butler Bros asked us to contribute to the Legacy Foundation’s (the nation’s largest tobacco control non-profit) curated collection of advocacy artwork at the 2013 Aspen Ideas Festival.
The resulting image was a comparison between new forms of nicotine delivery and classic colorful candy. More about the collection as well as other artists included can be found on The Butler Bros site.