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The Babble

Al Green

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On 5/11/2020 at 10:19 PM, stunt double said:

Corita Kent is really interesting. Sort of ignored as a pop artist in the 50s/60s, she is gaining some recognition now. I heard about her on a podcast that mentioned the  list of rules for her art class, they read more like solid life advice than class rules.


bump to the next page. this is so good. thanks for sharing. 

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The yellow one is by Joseph Lee... or maybe Daniel Benneworth. I can't remember.

The first one is by Fabio la Fauci

The last one is by Ryan Hewett.

The squiggly lines one is by Loribelle Spirovski.

The blurry one is by Guy Matchoro.


Sorry... I should have noted that in the original post. 




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over the weekend I found out about this guy Bob Pepper


"Pepper was born in 1938 in Los Angeles to Peggy and Rueben Pepper.[1] He attended the Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, California,[1] studying illustration and advertising.[2] It was here he met his future wife, Brenda Soderquist. The couple moved to New York in the early 1960s, where Pepper established himself as a commercial artist.

From the mid-sixties to the early seventies Pepper created sleeve art for fifty-odd RCA and Elektra Records releases,[2] including the latter's Nonesuch[3] and Checkmate labels. Perhaps his most enduring work is the cover of Love’s 1967 Forever Changes album (though this was altered by the designer, Bill Harvey, who added the foremost face's smile).[2]

Pepper also produced paperback cover artwork, including for the Ballantine Adult Fantasy series (his covers including A Voyage to Arcturus by David Lindsay, and books by Lord Dunsany, James Branch Cabell, Joy Chant, Evangeline Walton and Mervyn Peake's Gormenghast trilogy[4]), and a series of Philip K. Dick covers for DAW Books in the 1980s.

In 1981, he created the artwork for the Milton Bradley card game Dragonmaster, and their electronic board game, Dark Tower."















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