This ever-expanding reference list provides background on a diverse spectrum of illustrators across time, cultures, and artistic styles.
Flagg created the iconic World War I poster, "I Want YOU for the U.S. Army."
Illustrator who pioneered an individual style despite working in a male-dominated field.
Creator of the first political cartoon published in an American newspaper.
Illustrator of 20th century rural America.
Best known for travel posters and paintings of wildlife for Weyerhauser Timber.
His "Gibson Girl" influenced the style of the modern American woman in the late 1800s.
Part of the first generation of the Ashcan School.
Known for his comic drawings for "Puck" magazine.
Cartoonist famous for creating drawings of unnecessarily complex devices that perform a simple function.
Golden Age illustrator known for her work in "Harper's" and "Ladies' Home Journal."
Best-known for his book series "Dinotopia"—a lost island where dinosaurs and humans cohabitate.
Artist, art historian, theorist, and re-discoverer of Dynamic Symmetry and the “Golden Ratio.”
William Hanna and Joseph Barbera created Saturday morning cartoons.
Known for detailed renderings of automobiles and trains.
Illustrator of spare and finely calculated renderings of urban and rural America.
American illustrator for "The Saturday Evening Post," "Time," and "Liberty" magazines.
Animator who worked at Disney, Warner Bros., and Hanna-Barbera.
Jetter uses visual memoir to tell personal stories and addresses political and social concerns.
Best known for political cartoons and book illustrations for "Huckleberry Finn" and "Uncle Tom’s Cabin."
Popular mid-century pulp and comic book artist who is now a portrait artist.