This ever-expanding reference list provides background on a diverse spectrum of illustrators across time, cultures, and artistic styles.
Known for her painted scenes of rural life in America, Moses began her art career at age 78.
A Harlem Renaissance artist who addressed African American life and his own multiracial background.
Contemporary illustrator and author focusing on the interconnectivity of the human experience in America.
Ground-breaking illustrator most famous for her Kewpie creations.
Golden Age illustrator, muralist, and stained glass artist.
A visual journalist, illustrator, and educator who focuses on direct, on location drawing and painting.
Illustrator best-known for his distinct style which he incorporated into film posters and advertisements.
Artist and author who spent most of his life working, and depicting European architecture and street scenes.
American illustrator most famous for her work with "The New Yorker."
Acclaimed illustrator of children's books often with an emphasis on African American history and culture.
Illustrator of children's books; famous for fairies, goblins, and other fantastical creatures.
Illustrator of children’s books focusing on African American figures in history, politics, sports, and the arts.
Painter, book illustrator, sculptor, performance artist, and writer who has worked across media, styles, and techniques.
Best-known for his iconic "Saturday Evening Post" covers, he inspired generations of Americans.
The nephew of Norman Rockwell achieved success in multiple genres of illustration.
German-American puppeteer and illustrator regarded as the father of modern puppetry in North America.
Schongut has illustrated for advertising, book design, and poster art, and his own children's books.
Illustrator best known for his paintings in "National Geographic."
Magazine cover illustrator who enjoyed drawing homespun, rural subjects.
A highly acclaimed humorous illustrator and animator.