20.10.09 by Jeff

Ammo Magazine

And the award for the smallest illustration magazine goes to Ammo! You can submit your work to it, here.

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration

ammo magazine illustrator illustration













Jeff
Jeff Hamada is the Founder and Editor of Booooooom. He lives and works in Vancouver.



  • Thanks for the mention!

    Spreads shown include work from:

    Jeffrey Bowman (Mr. Bowlegs)/ Matt Pattinson (Culprit)
    Gemma Correll / Anke Weckmann
    Taylor White / Mr. Millerchip
    Messy Msxi / Karo Knitter
    Yuta Onoda
    Rathinan Thaijareorn / Scott Pollard

    Cheers :)

  • OOO! really nice little magazine!

  • NCIK

    I like this, the sixth one completely describes the way I start my drawings when I dont know what to draw.





28.07.17 by Jeff

Designer Spotlight: Hansje van Halem

Enjoy the mind-melting type work of Amsterdam-based designer Hansje van Halem. I’ve been staring at these way too long! More images below!

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28.07.17 by Jeff

14-Story Mural by Artist Kamea Hadar

Artist Kamea Hadar has just completed what is now the largest portrait in the state of Hawaii; a 14-story mural of Hina, the Hawaiian Goddess of the moon. Under the guidance of another artist John Hina aka Prime, Hadar’s work continues to explore a modern-day form of mo’olelo or ancient Hawaiian storytelling.

See more images (all shot by photographer Andrew Tran) of the massive mural below.

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27.07.17 by Jeff

Illustrator Spotlight: Bang Sangho

A selection of work by Korean illustrator Bang Sangho. More images below.

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27.07.17 by Jeff

Illustrator Spotlight: Ward Zwart

A selection of work by illustrator Ward Zwart. More images below.

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27.07.17 by Staff

“15/20” by Photographer Neta Dror

 

In 2011, Tel Aviv-based photographer Neta Dror photographed 6 Israeli teens, returning 5 years later to photograph them each again. Now in their 20s, Dror notes that the biggest change isn’t physical but emotional:

“It was incredible to see how differently they presented themselves to me and to the camera: all grew more confident and were less willing to expose themselves. It was clear they were now more aware of who they are and what part of themselves they wanted to show.”

Click here to see our previous post of Dror’s work. More images from “15/20” below.

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