Alison Garwood Jones

Communicating your value as a visual storyteller

September 24, 2018

I first published this post back in August when Gini Dietrich and her team asked me to be a guest contributor at Spin Sucks (the website and the book) is a fantastic resource for up-to-date information and advice on current issues and trends surrounding marketing, communication, social media, entrepreneurship, search engine optimization, and advertising.

Not long ago, I took the first sip of an end-of-day glass of wine and thought to myself, “Sister, you are the Queen of Pivoting.”

In the last five years, I’ve gone from being a full-time magazine feature writer—one of those “tree media” enthusiasts with a blog—to a blogger, content marketer, and occasional magazine writer.

More recently, I’ve become an illustrator who writes and syndicates her stuff everywhere her target audience hangs out.

As more jobs and industries topple with the advance of artificial intelligence, we must diversify our income streams and establish multiple revenue sources.

Skills? What Skills?

You say you can’t draw?

Okay, but we all have skills we are not using to the fullest.

And I’m guessing that most of us in the Spin Sucks Community know artists, designers, or creative directors toying with the idea of going off on their own.

But most are successful in convincing themselves it’s too risky or not the right time to make such big changes.

Let’s face it, it’s never the right time to be creative (or pregnant, for that matter).

How to Explain Visual Storytelling?

Much of that fear comes from not knowing how to communicate our particular value as a visual storyteller, especially when it comes to explaining how we work and what our worth is to clients.

I found it took time and experimentation with a few preliminary clients to hammer out the logistics of working solo before I could effectively communicate my terms and conditions with progressively bigger clients.

So I’ve pulled together some tips to help alleviate your fears.

And it starts with setting clear goals. But first, a bit of context.

Value of Artists to Brands

We know the internet is progressively leaning toward visual storytelling, favoring video and pictures over long-form, and even short-form, written content.

But storytelling through hand-drawn illustrations or handwritten sayings has also been seeing way more than its 15-minutes of fame online.

Sharpie artboards at conferences, chalkboard art on restaurant Instagram feeds, and time-lapse videos of a brush painting a quote. These have all been “a thing” for a while now, and show few signs of slowing down.

In other words, the demand for this kind of brand storytelling is there. And that means no shortage of potential work for you and for me.

Fast Company even took note of the increasing importance of illustration to brands in a recent issue.

Artists and designers provide a fresh perspective and competitive advantage to businesses looking to clarify their marketing message and direction, wrote the author, Leah Lamb.

After all, “who better to lead [brands] through cultural shifts in real time than someone who is actually engaged in the production of culture?”​

Alison Garwood-Jones, Graphic Recorder at TEDx Toronto

Alison Garwood-Jones, Graphic Recorder at TEDx Toronto

Alison Garwoood-Jones working as a graphic recorder at a TEDx conference in Toronto in 2016. It was her first professional foray into illustration. No pressure!  Photos: Shaghaygh Tajvidi

When I Took the Leap

Last June, I made the leap towards visual storytelling official when I set up a second Ikea desk in my apartment and founded the design studio, Pen Jar Productions. a print on demand design store

I decided it was time to tap into convenient advances in print-on-demand technology (no inventory and no shipping) and start selling my pen and watercolor illustrations on home décor items and tech accessories.

I am even in the process of trademarking the tagline, “From my sketchbook to your home.™”

There were many on my social feeds who’d enthusiastically insist, “If you put that flower pattern on a pillow, I’d buy it.”

I knew drawing more would be something I’d enjoy and be good at professionally, so I listened.

During the past few months, as this pivot goes from a dare to reality, I’ve had to tell the side of me that keeps insisting, “BUT, YOU’RE A WRITER,” to hush up and listen.

The Ikea "art desk" belonging to Alison Garwood-Jones

Where it all happens. Just go to Ikea, buy yourself a desk, and start experimenting. You never know where it will take you.

Here is what I have learned through trial and error so far.

Online Groups are Good for Digital Marketing Therapy

Like many of you, I come to the Spin Sucks blog and community for professional guidance on a range of topics in social media, communications, entrepreneurship, content marketing, distribution, and SEO.

But unlike most of you, I’m not a PR practitioner (never have been), nor did I go to business or PR school to learn about measurable objectives, strategies, and tactics (there’s a difference?).

But I doubt I’m the only artsy one among us.

I realized how important understanding digital strategy was in getting my artistic talent and skills in front of the people who would want to pay for them.

So I signed up for the Modern Blogging Masterclass, followed by the Spin Sucks 30-Day Communications Challenge this past January.

I continue to post questions to the Spin Sucks 30-Day Challenge Slack Group, which remains open because of its enormous value to our professional development.

And no, Gini is not paying me to say any of this!

We all need a place to admit our cluelessness and share our marketing missteps.

That Slack group is mine.

A true colleague will gently course correct you and share what works for them.

These days crowd-sourcing solutions within professional groups serves to help us all adjust to the mind-boggling pace of change. And members can also help you spot opportunities.

Set Goals: Be Accountable to Yourself First

It doesn’t matter if you are an accountant, a podcaster, an AI expert, or an illustrator. We’re all seeking more leads and conversions.

Achieving that means taking time to experience and move through the existential doubt that comes with defining, adjusting, and achieving a stated, measurable objective.

Learning how to execute a proper digital strategy starts with writing a SMART objective (specific, measurable, achievable, realistic, time-bound).

Follow this with a distribution plan integrating Paid, Earned, Shared and Owned tactics. This helps ensure your content gets in front of the right audience via multiple streams and options.

Learning all of this stuff from this community has added structure, direction, and accountability to my pivot towards visual storytelling.

Be Realistic

True story: I didn’t start with a SMART objective, even though I knew better.

And I even teach my students in Digital Communications Strategy at University of Toronto’s School of Continuing Studies to never practice “Pasta PR” (throw it at the wall and see what sticks—h/t Martin Waxman).

But businesses rarely evolve in a linear fashion.

So this is what really happened. I made about $500 in custom pillow sales before I even knew whether I would set up with Shopify or join the Etsy marketplace.

I was playing around late last spring, dropping my drawings on the pillow template, then showing my friends the results on Facebook to gauge interest.

That’s when the orders began coming in via the comments!

The internet was telling me something.

At that point, I decided to order the product with my designs and resell it to friends.

Later, once my Shopify store was up and running and integrated with Notion (my manufacturer), more sales came in.

But two months after this initial love fest over my career pivot, the crickets moved in.

That’s when I knew I needed to come up with a proper SMART objective.

What am I trying to achieve here? Where can I realistically take this business? How can my hand-drawn products serve niche communities?

Re-evaluate Your Measurable Objective

My first measurable objective matched my initial sales out of the gate: five pillow sales a month.

When I ran out of friends who needed pillows (and I knew I would), I re-evaluated my SMART objective. I revised it to two sales per month, or enough to cover my monthly Shopify storefront charge.

Look at how miniscule my objective is, and how it keeps getting smaller and more realistic.

I am sharing this with you because we’re too conditioned to seeing stories on LinkedIn about creative entrepreneurs who are scaling this, killing at that, and hiring staff in record time (thanks, Gary V!).

These stories are as breathless and hyperbolic as 1990s blockbuster movie reviews.

Then there’s the rest of us, feeling our way in the dark.

By adjusting my measurable objective, I am turning my attention away from sales to attracting leads and building brand awareness.

Now, I’ve committed to spending $200 per month for the next three months for paid social in exchange for five leads a month and one sale—if I’m lucky.

I’m applying everything I’ve learned from Marcus Sheridan’s “They Ask, You Answer” philosophy of search content marketing. (He continues to do this so well.)

For example, “How do you get your drawings on pillows?” a question asked on Facebook.

I answered this via an Instagram TV video tour of my manufacturing process on site at Notion.

Another question I saw on Instagram, “Are your pillows safe for the outdoors?”

I answered this by using an illustration of a squirrel eating a pillow (the answer would be a “no”).

Squirrel drawing by Alison Garwood-JonesYou get the gist.

When I went to LinkedIn and told Marcus Sheridan how I was applying his Q&A philosophy to my new biz, I got a, “You go, girl! I love this.” from the master himself.

For a newbie retailer like me, that sort of public high five goes a lo-o-o-ong way. It fuels my energy to grow this thing.

Go Niche

As I build my print-on-demand illustration business, simultaneously I’ve been getting work as a graphic recorder at conferences.

(Translation: someone who does Sharpie art of speakers’ talks.)

I was able to get this work through effective Q&A content marketing, not by casting my net as wide as possible, but by going niche.

Using and Google Ads Keyword Planner, I was able to find out the kind of questions people were asking about working with a graphic recorder.

(I also used the terms “graphic facilitator” and “graphic visualizer.”)

There, I found the question “Why hire a graphic visualizer?” and saw it had a very low search volume.

As I learned from the Modern Blogging Masterclass and the PESO model in general,  this is a good thing!

I capitalized on the opportunity by applying Sheridan’s Q&A-style of search content marketing, making a video slideshow with my drawings that answer the question of why brands should hire graphic recorders.

And it worked!

I got three more gigs soon after.

When I asked each of those clients how they found me, they answered, “Through keyword searches on Google.”

For a while, this video was ranked number six on page one of Google. Not bad for someone with a domain authority of 25.

Using BuzzSumo also taught me the highest search volume for “graphic recorders” was on LinkedIn, and almost no one was searching this niche term on Twitter.

In other words, I knew where my target audience was hanging out.

I could meet them there with stories, pictures, and videos showing how I’d work with them to solve their challenges.

As an example, a TEDx conference opportunity came through LinkedIn.

BuzzSumo is a useful tool

A keyword search for the term “graphic recorder.” BuzzSumo showed the most searches for this term happened on LinkedIn-574 vs. 93 on Facebook and six on Twitter.  I focused my content marketing for that skill on LinkedIn Publisher, and got jobs as a result!

As for my new design company, through my targeting efforts in paid social, I’m learning not to go after huge communities of people.

Rather than going mass and trying to reach the huge community of #homedecor lovers, I’ve seen better results meeting the needs of super niche communities.

For example, this summer I created totes and pillows for 700 Toronto Islands residents who ride vintage 1930s ferries back and forth between the mainland and the islands.

These folks need bags to carry their groceries.

And tourists who ride the ferries want mementos of this beautiful provincial park six minutes from downtown.

Alison Garwood-Jones with her Off To The Islands tote bag

AGJ with her “Off to the islands” tote bag. The design was aimed at Toronto Island residents and tourists taking the vintage ferries. prints her art on totes, pillows, and tech accessories (phone covers and laptop skins).

So far, my plan is working.

My Shopify sales funnel is filling up again. (I made eight sales in four hours at a recent craft fair on Ward’s Island.)

These aren’t Ikea sales numbers because I’m offering one-of-a-kind items at a higher price point.

I’m also counting on the fact that not everyone wants a pillow design that 936 million shoppers have seen, manhandled or bought (actual IKEA stats on customers served in 2017).

Because there are so many niche groups and weirdos out there, I can cater to their obsessions through individual illustration campaigns: cats, writers, pug enthusiasts, etc.

Set Your Terms

This past winter, a design firm got in touch with me to do portrait illustrations for the lobby of a new boutique hotel opening in Toronto.

I asked my more experienced illustrator friends, and a magazine art director, for advice on writing my terms and conditions for the job.

It was time to craft my own set of standards.

They sent me examples of the standard rights artists must insist on, as well as, the working conditions they should accept and reject.

This video also helped.

Doing more than two revisions per illustration without being paid, for example, can be hard on you financially.

And nitpicky clients will take advantage of you if you don’t state your boundaries. “Sure I can draw that celebrity a third time with looser lines, but it’ll cost ya.”

By the way, said design firm found me through a Google image search.

They were looking for a drawing of Jane Jacobs, the urban activist, and came upon my Pinterest page.

Which leads me to my final piece of advice.

As you experiment and discover your style, set yourself up to be found.

As Austin Kleon would say, “Show your stuff!”

Use Instagram as your art gallery and sandbox, and use your blog as your archive.

Then tag and categorize each drawing so it reaches those potential niche audiences who would love your pug drawing (#PugsOfInstagram), or your sketch of Robert Downey Jr. (ahem, Gini).

Above all, don’t ignore your creative impulses. Start playing!

Afterword: Since I first wrote this post, I have gained even more valuable tips and insights on how to build a “portfolio career” (i.e. creating multiple revenue streams) from Dorie Clark’s book, Entrepreneurial You (2017: Harvard Business Review Press). I can’t recommend it enough.









Comment on this post »


September 4, 2018

Geoffrey Owens, talented actor and Yale grad: you have my respect and admiration. This August, in between teaching, writing, starting my new design biz (Pen Jar Productions), I too worked in the service industry, running the door at The Rectory Cafe, a beautiful restaurant on Ward’s Island. Part of my job included sweeping the entire patio and filling water bottles before the first ferry load of guests arrived.

As always happens, I sat many of my former students (some from last term!), editors and work colleagues and even a few university classmates (“Alison, is that you?!” they gulped/winced).

I’ll do whatever it takes to be in charge of my work life and creative interests. I’m not in to putting things off, and for this the service industry is brilliant and flexible.

If status and fancy titles (that reflect your education) are important to you, then I don’t recommend playing your cards this way. As I said to one of my summer students who caught me leaning into my mop, “I may look fancy, but I don’t act fancy.”

I appreciated Owens’s response to the social media take on his fate:

“[This sheds light on] what it means to work and the dignity of it. There is no job that is better than another job. It might pay better, it might have better benefits, it might look better on a resume and on paper.” Owens, who wore his Trader Joe’s name badge during the interview, said. “But actually, it’s not better. Every job is worthwhile and valuable, and if we have a rethinking about that because of what has happened to me, that would be great.”

Comment on this post »

The rebirth in failure

August 8, 2018

This is post was first published eight years ago. Egads, I’ve been blogging a long time! Some people said  it made them feel hopeful — even brave. Your morning dose of hope. 

The ability to focus and commit to something through thick and thin is a quality I admire. Writer and comedian Craig Ferguson describes his route to success, saying, “I kept failing until I didn’t.”

But the ability to court failure after experiencing success fascinates me even more. Here are a few examples of established successes who pushed themselves in unexpected directions and put experimentation ahead of standing ovations. For many, confidence didn’t pull them through, feeling lost did. It fueled them to find a new focus in life.

Nicole de Vesian: At 69 she spiraled into a deep depression after the death of her husband. Her friends were scared for her. After a stellar career as a designer at Hermés, de Vesian lost her passion for living and loving, and abandoned the projects piled up on her desk.  She left Paris and retreated to Provence, finding solace in the sunlight and flowers of this mythical corner of France.

De Vesian never went back. She changed her focus from luxury textiles to designing gardens and made communing with nature her new life and career. She collected  and hauled rocks like some women collect gems, and spent the autumn of her life feeling more alive than she ever had.

Pablo Picasso: He copied the drawings of Leonardo and Raphael with astonishing skill. Everyone cooed he had the makings of a successful society portrait artist. But Picasso struggled. How could he keep exploring naturalism when the world around him looked so ripped and torn to shreds? It was 1914 and Picasso was living in Paris and was too physically weak to join the army. For a man who prided himself on his machismo and physicality, it was an embarrassing blow. Feeling isolated from his family and friends, overwhelmed by the war and bitter and angry over the declining health of a girlfriend, Picasso poured every ruthless emotion he had onto his canvases, turning his fractured sense of self into a new style: cubism.

Pablo Picasso in his studio. Source: Shutterstock

Shaquille O’Neal: At 38, basketball great Shaquille O’Neal is preparing to duck under the TD Garden exit sign for good. From what I’ve heard, he has no plans to open a sports-themed restaurant with a 7-foot wax replica of himself at the host stand and signed photos of his game-winning layups over the banquettes. Nor does he plan to become a real estate agent, coach, GM, sports announcer or Shopping Channel pitchman. Nuh uh. “I want to do something bigger,” he told The New York Times Magazine,” last weekend. By the time this MBA (yes, an NBA-er with an MBA) says goodbye, he plans to have defended his Ph.D. thesis from Barry University in Miami, Florida. “My topic is ‘How Leaders Utilize Humor or Aggression in Leadership Styles.'” O’Neal is determined to turn what, for most athletes, is the most depressing time of their life into a period of huge possibilities. Oh, and after he leaves the court, it’s no more “Shaq.” “I’m done with the nicknames,” says Professor O’Neal. Class dismissed.

Shaquille O’Neal dunking. Image: Shutterstock

Michael Kinsley: He quit CNN for what? They’re calling it, “the Information Superhighway.” This was back in 1996, and after 10 years co-hosting CNN’s Crossfire, Kinsley left behind the studio lights and pancake makeup to become the editor in chief of Slate, a journal that couldn’t be bought on the newsstand or bound in volumes at the library; it was only available online. Now why would a Harvard grad, a Rhodes Scholar and a former editor at The Washington Post and The Economist willingly post himself in “Siberia” (that’s what the Worldwide Web was called back then)? Kinsley did it because he trusted his instincts about the internet’s potential, because he knew talent will travel, and because he has the guts to try new things.

Renée Fleming: She’s opera royalty. Last summer, however, Fleming released “Dark Hope,” her first “rock” album. It’s a collection of covers, from Peter Gabriel to Mars Volta. “I an interesting adventure,” she told the LA Times. “At this stage of my career, I’m facing a kind of maintenance program. I’ve been on this plateau, where there’s no place to go, other than to stretch myself artistically. And this seemed to fit.” Decide for yourself if you like her sound. Either way, you have to admire her courage to sing outside her comfort zone.

Comment on this post »

The Toronto Island Ferry Tote Bag is here

August 6, 2018

Toronto Island Tote Bag by PenJarProductions.comMy thanks to Dani of the Ward’s Island Trust for this shot.

Pen Jar Productions, Toronto: When you convince the gruff and sunburned ferry workers to hang a poster of your ferry-themed merch in their common room at the Jack Layton Ferry Terminal.

I’ll be selling these babies (via Shopify) at the Craft Fair during the Ward’s Island Gala Weekend. See ya from 12:00-4:00 pm on Monday, August 6 at the Ward’s Island Association Club House, next to the tennis courts and just steps from the Ward’s Island Ferry Dock. There’s an all-day beer tent, as if that wasn’t enough.

Toronto Island Totes and Throw Pillows by

FREE SHIPPING on all items for island residents.


Comment on this post »

Your dream job after 50?

July 24, 2018

PEN JAR PRODUCTIONS, TORONTO: Lately, I’ve noticed a lot of folks on Instagram and Facebook expressing a resistance to certain persistent social markers: #MarriedBy25 has been revised to #MarriedBy35, and beyond. #DreamJobBy30 is also getting plenty of pushback.
That’s why I thought I’d do a cartoon for you describing a recent episode in my work life. It revolves around getting discovered for doing what you love at any age. Sure, it’s about having a digital strategy (study up on SEO, friends), but more than that it’s about putting the work and the enjoyment of making ahead of a determined and desperate campaign for attention.
Do what you love and the money will follow is true some of the time. I’d say it’s true enough of the time to make it worth the effort. Don’t forget to negotiate if the budget you’re being presented seems too low to you. #KnowYourWorth #LeanIn
You can see my latest set of illustrations on display at the Kimpton Hotel at 280 Bloor St. West (at St. George). Go past the front desk and turn right.

My thanks to Joel Hunking of Mason Studio.

#HotelLove #TheAnnex #Toronto #YYZ #TheSix #HotelGram #KimptonLove #TorontoLife #DowntownToronto #TorontoIllustrators #PentelBrushPen

Comment on this post »

Say no to racism

July 11, 2018

I grew up in a multi-racial family.

The Garwood-Jones family at the Huron Haven in Southampton

From left to right: Catherine, Alison, Richard, Trevor, Peter, and our 1972 orange Volvo wagon.

My brothers and I were born at time when Martin Luther King Jr. was doing his most important work, standing up to segregationists in Georgia and organizing non-violent protests in Alabama. Meanwhile, a young couple in Dundas, Ontario — he from London, England, she from Cape Town, South Africa — offered up their bungalow to three babies whose DNA pointed them to Holland, Ireland and Jamaica.

By the time Dr. King’s message became a national, then an international movement, Catherine and Trevor Garwood-Jones were already aligned with the Civil Rights Movement. Mum had travelled between Cape Town and London as a child in the 1930s and forties, but stayed away from South Africa as an adult because of her opposition to Apartheid. She was dead set against ever setting foot in South Africa again until it embraced racial equality — so much so, that when her mother died in 1974, her brothers had to talk her into flying down for the funeral.

I didn’t know this about her until my cousin told me last year. But it made sense. Mum’s opposition to racism played out in the choices she made and the life she lived and the behaviour she spoke up against. Her heart was big and her voice was stern. We all listened and aspired to live up to her standards and expectations for the human race.

In 1960, nine years into their marriage, Trevor set out for Africa and applied his knowledge of construction to some community building projects in Ghana. He was gone for a year — during which time mum became a chain smoker — but he came back with a renewed sense of the harmony and good work human beings were capable of.

Africa wasn’t our parents’ only focus. Dad had an intense connection to the voice and message of Anne Frank and Elie Wiesel. Every Christmas, he sat at the kitchen table and re-read Wiesel’s Night. Dad wasn’t a crier, and he knew what effect this book would have on him, but he waded in anyway. He seemed to make a point of re-reading Wiesel every December so as to renew his strength in opposing the forces that, when the time is right, sink many into a state of utter contempt for humanity. We’re in that time again.

An anecdote: Back in the late 1980s, my brother Richard and I took one of our many trips on the Go Train to Toronto. On a window-shopping stroll down Yonge St., I convinced Richard that we had to go into Stollery’s at the corner of Yonge and Bloor. “They’re having a sale on Lacoste socks!” (I wore alligators on my socks back then). While I was gleefully going through the rainbow assortment of socks, a sales associate had taken Richard aside and told him, “You don’t belong here. Go shop down the alley.” Here we were, two kids who had sat at the same breakfast table that morning and poured our cereal from the same box being treated as polar opposites. Apparently, I was good for business. Richard was not. “Let’s get out of here,” my brother said. We left the store in stunned silence. Or, at least I did. I would slowly learn that this was one of a thousand cuts and arrows Richard had taken (probably to heart). When Stollery’s was demolished in 2015, I privately cheered. But too many old walls are going up again.

I didn’t have the words for my brother outside the store back then, but I do now. Say no to racism: to all the throwaway comments in our daily interactions that some people think are true or funny or OK. Correct them and speak up as you move along. Canadian actor, Andrew Phung, did the right thing this week when he called out a Toronto police officer for mocking a citizen’s driving abilities and yelling at them to “go back to your country.” Phung didn’t out the officer on social media by posting his photo. He showed restraint. Instead, he made a point of describing the incorrect behaviour (and it’s ability to scale) and explaining why it was wrong. He then sent a photo of the officer to Toronto Police Services, and called for disciplinary action.

I grew up in a multi-racial family. But I would later learn that our experience with diversity went beyond my brother Richard. In the early Noughties, my mum’s brother paid us visit from South Africa. On that same kitchen table where I shovelled down cereal with my brothers Peter and Richard, and dad cried over Wiesel’s experiences at Auschwitz and Buchenwald, my uncle laid out documentation and a hard-cover biography from the Cape Town Archives that showed how my mother and he were descendants from a black woman living on Robben Island in the 1700s. The same Robben Island where Nelson Mandela was incarcerated before the fall of Apartheid.

My first reaction was joy for Richard. My second reaction was joy for our family. We really are the world.



Comment on this post »

Creative Entrepreneurs: a mutual support society

June 27, 2018

Pen Jar Productions is the print-to-order design studio of Alison Garwood-Jones. Imagine her one-of-a-kind drawings on your throw pillows or tech accessories.

The nice thing about being a creative entrepreneur, other than the creative freedom, the distance from office politics, and the casual wardrobe (I also like to randomly drop and do sit-ups, which I wouldn’t do in an office setting) is the sense of camaraderie with fellow freelancers.

We hire each other, and pay with cash or barter for food and beer, or services. When I started my new Shopify store, Pen Jar Productions, I brought my longtime friend and web designer, Kathryn Barlow on board to perform some CSS surgery on my template.

This morning, this dropped on Facebook.

Kathryn, you can invoice me! I like to pay fast for good work.

Thank you,


“I’ve had the pleasure of working with Alison for years on her blog, which showcases her writing and illustrative talents. I was so thrilled when she launched her Shopify store, Pen Jar Productions to let others bring home a piece of that talent! From pillows to tech accessories, her unique illustrative style injects colour and whimsy to any room!

Alison is hands down one of my favourite people to work with. She’s bright, friendly, funny, and always excited to learn something new.

Check out her shop here: and be sure to give her a follow on Facebook


Comment on this post »

Milton Glaser

June 12, 2018

Illustration and quotes by Milton Glaser by Alison Garwood-Jones

Comment on this post »

Celebrity Body Parts

May 24, 2018


Inspired by back issues of Rolling Stone Magazine.

#GoldenAgeOfMagazines #PopCulture #Illustration #SocialChange #WatercolorArt


Comment on this post »

An LA Sense of Time

May 7, 2018

How humans deal with time in Los Angeles. My latest Instagram book.

Comment on this post »

error: Content is protected !!