23 December 2011 | denver gillen, max fleischer studios, montgomery ward, public domain, robert may, rudolph the red-nosed reindeer, video
The main reason I've fallen off from blogging is that I got a job over a year ago in the animation industry and have been putting in a lot of hours at work. It's been a fantastic adventure so far. But here we are, it's the holidays again, so I thought I'd purvey this little Christmas gem from 1948. It's only 8 minutes long so why don't you pull yerself up with a cup of morning coffee and sit a spell.While
20 December 2011 | angel, Christmas, digital printable, dollar store crafts, Graphics Fairy, holidays, tutorials
Inspired by the fantastic blogs "Dollar Store Crafts" and the Graphics Fairy I present my very own dollar store craft: this charming little votive candle holder featuring a blue angel. I've made a dozen or so of these candle holders as stocking stuffers for my office and now I've been asked to make a special order for my boss's Christmas dinner at home! Project estimate:Graphics Fairy "Best Little
Free Christmas Graphic PNG "Twas the Night Before Christmas" Illustrated by Jessie Willcox Smith (1912)
To download: PC-Right Click / Mac-CTRL Click the image aboveEveryone knows the famous words: “‘Twas the night before Christmas, when all through the house . . .” Clement C. Moore’s famous poem entitled "A Visit from St. Nicholas" was written in 1822 and has been a holiday classic ever since. This gorgeous illustration featured above was published in 1912 by artist Jessie Willcox Smith and
Available now for free download are two 8.5 x 11" digital collage sheets of featuring 12 individual ACEO/ATC sized illustrations of the classic holiday poem "A Visit from St. Nicholas". The file downloads in a much high resolution than the placeholder image here.This edition of the poem originally came as a fold out style pamphlet that was published in 1864 by L. Prang of Boston.
This series of black and white storybook illustrations by Virginia Frances Sterrett. Her first commission came in 1919 from Penn Publishing Company to illustrate the Comptesse de Ségur's Old French Fairy Tales. She was only 19 years of age and received $500 for the eight watercolors and 16 pen and ink drawings, with a supplemental $250 for a colored drawing for the cover and ink drawings for the end