Generating solutions to problems in a very personal way.
Original ideas, genuinely personal and unique solutions come from within—meaning from who you are, what you are, how you feel, what you like, how you think. At best, ideas in some way reflect who you are, your own unique way of seeing and solving a problem, interpreting a narrative, or simply providing a thoughtful visual to accompany a written piece.
We will explore what it is that you really want to do, what you really like to draw, paint, create. We’ll explore this through several varied assignments.
We will delve into this idea of solving problems by really taking it to a personal level. We will then distill those ideas, make sense out of them, make them direct and impactful—or perhaps, simply subtle and nuanced. But most importantly we will make them yours, personal.
Medium to advanced illustration skill level, but you should have some experience creating illustrations from start to finish.
Sketchbook and/or a pad of drawing or tracing paper for sketching, pencil, pens, eraser; materials you need for the final illustration—traditional or digital media are both acceptable.
Maximum number of participants: 12
Minimum number of participants: 9*
Age limits: none
Course language: English
Early Bird: EUR 720,– (no longer available)
Regular: EUR 780,–
Ticket price includes:
Workshop fee (incl. taxes), soft drinks, coffee/tea, snacks during breaks
Need more info?
Drop us a line or give us a call:
T. +43 1 535 67 62
Harry Campbell lives and works in Baltimore, Maryland. His illustrations are recognizable for their precise line and thoughtful ideas. His work covers a myriad of subjects and sectors—from illustrating fast moving opinion pieces for world news outlets, to finding solutions for subjects in science and technology. Harry graduated from the Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) and worked for several years in New York as a designer, employed by companies such as Warner Brothers and Nickelodeon. When he isn’t behind his screen he can be found rehabbing old houses or trekking through the mountains.
“There’s a feeling an artist gets, at least I do, that I can trace back
to when I was a child working on a drawing. The feeling of wanting to get back so badly to that piece you’re working on,
that feeling of excitement and satisfaction, discovery.
It’s not always there on every work, but you know it
when you feel it.“
– Harry Campbell