This ever-expanding reference list provides background on a diverse spectrum of illustrators across time, cultures, and artistic styles.
A distinguished American illustrator and teacher during the late 19th century.
Illustrator of children's books; famous for fairies, goblins, and other fantastical creatures.
An artist, author, and art historian, Reed made a lifelong commitment to scholarship related to the art of illustration.
Best-known for his Boy Scout paintings and "Saturday Evening Post" covers, he inspired generations of Americans.
Ross has revitalized classic superheroes into works of fine art.
Prolific illustrator of magazines from the 1940s through the 1960s.
Known as ‘’the cowboy artist," Russell was a painter and sculptor of the American West and Canada.
Illustrator of fairytale picture books and young adult novels.
Prolific cover artist of pulp magazines.
Schaeffer's painterly style explemifies the Brandywine School tradition.
Prolific illustrator of books and magazines during the early 20th century.
Creator of the popular "Peanuts" comic strip.
Illustrator and cartoonist who worked at "Punch;" best known for illustrating Winnie the Pooh.
Award-winning illustrator and Founding Director of the MFA Illustration Practice program at MICA.
Best known for illustrating theater scenes and images of the streets of New York City.
Best known for creating Superman, in collaboration with writer Jerry Siegel.
Comic book artist known for his distinct style.
Influential animator and character designer at Hanna-Barbera.
Best known for his gritty, urban scenes, and one of the famous Eight.
Illustrator of children’s books and the author of the graphic novel, "Stitches: A Memoir."