GuGGGar (AKA: Alongkorn Sanguansook) is one of the original supporters of Vectorvault. As a character designer and animator working for 2-spot Communications, we have watched this young artist’s portfolio blossom.
We like his work and admire the innocent approach that his illustrations take on. So simple and clean with beautiful colour choices. We are watching him, and we hope that you do to. Please support the artist here on Etsy.
We discovered GuGGGar’s work through the Vectorvault Flickr Group. If you are a vector artist, illustrator or just someone who is learning the ropes – join up. Participate. You never know, maybe one day, you will see your work featured just like this one. Join us.
The Vectorvault Flickr Group is on fire. We’re closing in quick on almost 1000 vector artist members from around the world and over 8000 works of vector art! Wow.
Every day, the Vectorvualt team tiptoes through the tulips looking for vector artists to feature. Here are just a few works of vector magic that have caught our attention. Explore the portfolios of each. You’ll be glad you did.
San Francisco, CA –
Vector designs from the future or the past?
This series reminds me of those wonderful old-school advertisements that seemed to promise a tomorrow filled with sexy gadgets, games and gizmos. Ironic, how we have become slaves to those devices. It’s great to go back and look at them with such optimism and wonder.
“What would you do if you could travel back in time? Assassinate Marilyn Monroe? Go on a date with Hitler? Obviously. But here’s what I’d do after that: grab all the modern technology I could find, take it to the late 70’s, superficially redesign it all to blend in, start a consumer electronics company to unleash it upon the world, then sit back as I rake in billions, trillions, or even millions of dollars.”
“I’ve explored that idea in this series by re-imagining four common products from 2010 as if they were designed in 1977: an mp3 player, a laptop, a mobile phone and a handheld video game system. I then created a series of fictitious but stylistically accurate print ads to market them, as well as a handful of abstract posters (you know, just for funsies).”
Do you like to colour? Who doesn’t? Well, if you love low riders, then brother have I got something for you. Check it out.
The geniuses down at Dokument Press are paying tribute to this amazing example of American Automotive Expression. Pure art on wheels.
Making this a colouring book is such a great idea. Gotta pick one up.
“Impalas, Cadillacs and Rivieras. In the Lowrider Coloring Book, you will color the classic and most popular Lowrider models. Lowrider culture reaches back to 1930s Los Angeles, where it became popular for style-conscious Latino-Americans to load their cars with sandbags to bring it closer to the road. Style was everything, and when lowered cars were banned in California in the 1950s, it became necessary to find a way to raise and lower the car simply to avoid fines. The solution was to use hydraulics from old fighter planes left over from World War II. The rapper Kid Frost showcased lowriding in the early 90s hit Lowrider, and since then, the cars are closely associated with hip hop culture. Today, lowriding is bigger than ever with thousands of enthusiasts in most parts of the world. All strive to outdo each other with the most elegant varnish, interior, hydraulics, chrome and rims. The custom cars you’ll be coloring in the Lowrider Coloring book were converted by some of the best and most legendary enthusiasts.”
Juan Carlos Pagan has done a great job here.
Vectorvault is also on Pinterest. Why not tag along and see what drives us.
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