Josephin Ritschel is an illustrator living and working in Berlin. In Josephin’s illustrations, fine lines, dark lines, little lines, lines on lines, and a few blocks shading all build up to make these incredible images full of life. Whether its spooky or sombre, funny or lonely, the scenes she creates have a real sense of energy and all tell their own, often bizarre, story. The illustrations are colored in with the kind of precision that children can only dream of when they try to stay within the lines of their coloring books.
Tokyo-based illustrator Hiroyuki Ishii produces minimalist, digital line drawings of surreal interior landscapes, influenced by Japanese art, Italian design and RPG (role playing) video games.
A series of surreal illustrations based on rooms features a Dalí-esque dreamscape imagery filtered through Hiroyuki’s simple style. Explaining how he conceives the content, Hiroyuki said: “What’s in the room. What will happens in there… I wanted to see what kind of feeling you can get if you are in there with unusual items and interiors.”
Artist Heeseop Yoon deals with memory and perception within cluttered spaces. Using photographs of interiors such as basements, workshops and storage spaces, Yoon illustrates inch by inch, her organized chaos immense in detail and scale:
This 2 lane bowling alley is in the Henry Clay Frick Manson on East 70th ave in NYC. The house was designed by Thomas Hastings in 1913 and there are lots of hidden rooms throughout. Looks like a fun old house…