Want some free art? Of course you do! So for a limited time anyone who orders a commission will get a free prints shipped with their order. If you want just a print they are also on sale for $10 a piece, shipping included.
Commissions Pricing is listed to the right and I have the following prints available.
It’s first come/first served for the freebies, but if you want something in particular and I’m sold out I can probably be persuaded to print you out a custom giclee.
Email me at matthew.warlick at gmail to order or for more info.
A friend of mine contacted me a few weeks ago to commission an illustrated logo for a company he’s working with. The client, Pyro Peptides, had a great vision of what they wanted and let me run wild with the concept.
It was simple and perfect. To paraphrase; “We want a ripped arm, like Bane from Batman, holding a peptide molecule with some flames in the background. Go crazy.”
It’ s every illustrators dream logo, and better still, it was approved on the first round.
It was illustrated and inked by hand, then traced, tweaked and colored in Illustrator based on a PSD color guide. I even threw in some Kirby Crackle for good measure.
The infographic commissioned by Tweet Congress has gone somewhat viral and appeared on several news/government sites, below is round up of all the mentions I can find so far.
MSNBC Technoblog: Weiner’s trouble dampens congressional tweeting
Gizmodo: What Weinergate did to Congressional tweeting
The Hill: Lawmaker tweeting falls in week after Rep. Weiner’s troubles
PC Magazine: Weinergate’ Prompts Members of Congress to Watch What They Tweet?
Time Newsfeed: Playing It Safe: Lawmakers Are Tweeting Less After Weiner’s Scandal
I was commissioned recently by my good friend Chris McCroskey to do an infographic laying out how the Anthony Weiner scandal has affected Congressional tweeting.
His site, TweetCongress.org, has gotten a lot of attention from the story as their service archives all congressional tweets, even ones that are later deleted. TheDaily.com used the information to determine that Rep. Weiner had posted the photo from his Tweetdeck application, and had been using it for several hours prior to his claim of being hacked.
Data pulled from TweetCongress.org, ABC News and CNN.