Basically what it all boils down to is that I just want a bunch of free shit. Running for Governor? Gimme a pony. Trying to be Mayor? Free ice cream for everyone. You wanna be president? I wanna Volkswagen Rabbit. That's all it takes.
Ps - Don't trust anyone.
During the late 1800's a railroad in Cape Town, South Africa employed a baboon to assist a paraplegic signalman and operate the railway signals for $.20 a day and a weekly bottle of beer.
Part of a larger body of work centered around a satirical narrative critiquing a common Modernist belief that applied and/or decorative arts were a lower form or art and that art should be a spiritual or religious experience. This poster depicts a dystopian future where Clement Greenberg, cherub clones destroy and discard art-making robots.
Portrait of Kim Davis, the Kentucky county clerk who despite the Supreme Court's ruling in Obergefell v. Hodges—which allowed same-sex marriage—refused to give gay couples marriage licenses on the basis that it conflicted with her religious beliefs. She gained national fame for refusing to do her job.
Illustration in response to the eventual resignation of MU President Tim Wolfe and Chancellor R. Bowen Loftin which culminated after student protests erupted over their negligence and mis-handling of racial tensions and exclusion on campus.
A collection of annual Fourth of July illustrations. We've come a long way since our forefathers.
Sometimes you just need a good cry.
An attempt to make a connection between cult leaders and art world celebrity icons.
Cronos passing the day.
Two volume zine critiquing the predominance of white males within the art world its love affair with the white cube. Both volumes were self-published in small editions as an 8-page pocket zine which folded out as a poster.
Illustration for the inaugural issue of Pitchfork's quarterly print publication, The Pitchfork Review. The article covered John Hugh's use of LA hip hop in the movie 'Uncle Buck'. Specifically acts like Tone Loc and Young MC on Delicious Vinyl.
Client: The Pitchfork Review
This project began as a daily exercise between the months of May and June 2015 to set out and illustrate a reaction to the games of my favorite baseball team. The result is an ambivalent account of wins and losses, hopes and fears, tears and jeers. KC Spoils was originally posted on Instagram, later to be published in its entirety as a limited edition, 40 page, 4-color risograph zine.