Archives › city

Buy Vector Smooth Urban Girl Portrait

No credits required

One of the reasons that our vector illustrations are a refreshing alternative, is the fact that we merge several elements to come up with unique styles. We hit the streets with our sketchbooks. Drawing pretty girls, photographing buildings and even pulling typography from street signs.

smooth-urban-girl-vector-portrait-no-credits-required--search-buy-vector-art

Unique Vector Illustrations

We love finding those ingredients. But by converting them into mathematical vectors, we pass on the flexibility to you. With just a few clicks you can adapt colours, move elements and place this young lady in the right context for your purposes. But the best part is, you save time. Time is money. And money (although not the most important thing in life) makes the world go round. We want to keep more of it in your pocket.

Take a look for yourself

Bookmark us a resource. You may not need us Today. But when you do need us. We will be here.

buy-vector-art-vectorvault

Your Vector Art Toolbox

VECTOR ILLUSTRATION – City Collage

It’s not easy to capture the spirit of a city like New York. It’s a monster, with an ocean of sights, sounds, shapes and yes – even smells.

This vector collage is an attempt to create a snapshot of the “big city” using some of the elements from the VECTORVAULT URBAN collection. It’s called City Collage. You can learn more about it here.

Homeless Signs In Toronto – Mark Daye

Toronto, Canada –

Mark Daye has created a socially intrusive project that has caused much of the public to stop and take notice of the world around them Specifically, the thousands of “invisible” people who call the streets their home. His weapon is typography and his medium is the forest of street signs that seem to melt into the texture of any major city. We were also forced to take a second look at ourselves and felt compelled to share this project with you.

“The goal was to affect an urban population on an intimate level using graphic design. Official Toronto city signs were deconstructed, then re-encoded with a subversive message that spoke about a less discussed and largely ignored urban population, the homeless. The intent was to catch people off-guard by making the invisible visible through a respected and authorized medium. Official signs carry with them an authoritative voice put in place to inform behaviour. The question was, what if the authoritative voice spoke of a humanitarian issue? On how many levels can these signs be read?”

Mark Daye

phont_vectorvault.gif

Learn more here. The main site has all of the project’s notations, additional pictures and press related to it. A great idea that we hope changes perceptions.