This ever-expanding reference list provides background on a diverse spectrum of illustrators across time, cultures, and artistic styles.
Since 1978, Roz Chast has worked as a regular cartoonist for "The New Yorker."
A prodigious advertising artist, Childress is best known for illustrating the "Dick and Jane" book series for children.
Turn of the century magazine illustrator and creator of the “Christy Girl.”
American pen and ink artist who illustrated for newspapers, novels, and periodicals at the turn of the 20th century.
Illustrator of women’s magazines and advertising campaigns in the 1950s.
American painter, sculptor, and teacher.
Illustrator who revolutionized children's book design at the turn of the century.
Illustrator, greeting card designer, and brother of Walter Crane.
Known for his Depression-era artworks that addressed injustice and the African American experience.
Political cartoonist and caricaturist, best known for his illustrations for the works of Charles Dickens.
Fashion illustrator under designer Nettie Rosenstein in the 1950s, and as a freelance artist through the 1980s.
Illustrator for a variety of America’s leading magazines, using sports themes as a common subject matter.
Illustrator, painter, and teacher.
Surrealist painter who created a new art form of interpretive landscapes and portraits.
Engraver, illustrator, and the youngest of the Dalziel Brothers.
Artist who helped expand the practice and growth of illustration in the United States.
Darrow was an American cartoonist and author, best known for his fifty-year career at "The New Yorker."
American illustrator who played a big role in the twenties in both the cultural and economic rise of African Americans.
One of the most popular "boy/girl" illustrators.
Best-known for his "New Yorker" covers and animated character design.