An illustration for Lenny Letter, for an article written by actress, Connie Nielsen, “Will Wonder Woman Really Make a Difference with Hollywood Sexism?” A.D. Laia Garcia
“The Swift Blue One”
Illustrations appeared alongside the play adaption of the Native American tale, “The Swift Blue One” in the October issue of Faces Magazine. A.D. John Sandford
A series of digital pieces created for a group show. Inspired by the lovely fashion designs of Anna Sui.
An illustration for Lenny Letter, for an article written by Russell Brown, titled “The Digestive Mind.” An article about how the internet messes with our minds and our stomachs. A.D. Laia Garcia
An illustration for Illustrated Impact's interview with Dr. Stephen Kress, founder of Project Puffin, Director of the Seabird Restoration Program, and Vice president for Bird Conservation of the National Audubon Society.
My submission for the Light Grey Art Lab's Camouflage Show: An illustration of an energetic city that requires a little time to find all of its residents bustling throughout. Through fashion and pattern, the city-goers blend in and stick out of their surroundings, adding texture to the city scene.
Women's History Month: Runner Series
In honor of Women’s History Month, a series of illustrations highlighting a few pioneers in women's running.
Digital works created for the Kyootopia Gallery Show.
Inktober Horror Movie Series.
Pen & Ink.
A piece created for the Light Grey Art Lab's show, Botanica. It is my interpretation of the Japanese mythological character, Konohana-sakuya Hime (Princess Blossoms of the Trees). In Japanese mythology, Sakuya-hime is considered the goddess of Mt. Fuji and the symbol for delicate Earthly life. Shrines have been built in her honor, as it is believed that she will keep Mount Fuji from erupting. I chose to illustrate her as a part of the environment, possessing the mountain and looking over the trees and wildlife below.
Red Swan Bean Seed Packet
An illustration for the Hudson Valley Seed Library's Red Swan Bean seed packet. Inspired by the saying, "Seeds are a poor man's jewel."