This ever-expanding reference list provides background on a diverse spectrum of illustrators across time, cultures, and artistic styles.
Illustrator of children's books; famous for fairies, goblins, and other fantastical creatures.
Best-known for his Boy Scout paintings and "Saturday Evening Post" covers, he inspired generations of Americans.
The nephew of Norman Rockwell achieved success in multiple genres of illustration.
Prolific illustrator of magazines from the 1940s through the 1960s.
Schaeffer's painterly style explemifies the Brandywine School tradition.
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.
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 his gritty, urban scenes, and one of the famous Eight.
A highly acclaimed humorous illustrator and animator.
Golden Age illustrator known for her depictions of children.
Pinup artist of the 1940s and 1950s who later turned to photography.
Spollen creates 3-D illustrations in sketches, relief sculpture, and digital media prints.
Painter, art teacher, and award-winning illustrator.
Renowned for comic art that kept America laughing for more than seventy years.
A masterful artist who relished his engagement with the visual world and post-war society.
An American illustrator, graphic novelist, and educator.
A political cartoonist and illustrator, famous for his illustrations for Alice in Wonderland.