Where do you want to go?
Found 588 Illustrations
I grew up in New York. The *other* New York - the vast expanse of farmland and wilderness that comprises almost everything outside New York City. The town I grew up in, in Fulton County (just northeast of the counties on the map), was the center of the leather and glove making industry during World War II and into the 1950s and '60s. I always assumed that the Leatherstocking Region took its name from the leather trade. However, instead it comes from James Fenimore Cooper's Leatherstocking Tales, a series of books that includes The Last of the Mohicans.
A map depicting the Oak Island and the alleged cursed treasure that lives there.
Client commissioned map of the Sonoma Country region. Companion book to Fog Valley Crush. Join British/American journalist Frances Rivetti on her latest romp through her adoptive Gold-Rush-era city of Petaluma and surrounding Pacific coastal countryside, 40 miles north of San Francisco, Northern California. Fog Valley Winter follows in the footsteps of warmly received Fog Valley Crush the author's 2014 love-letter to a micro-region of farmers, food innovators, artists and dreamers. Travel back in time as the author peels back layer after delicious layer on coastal pioneer heritage and its distinctive holiday season food culture. Published by Fog Valley Press.
This map of Ogunquit,Maine was created for a client, who grew up moving around a lot - but found this small seaside town to be the one constant in her life. It features many of the places close to her heart, including Perkins Cove, the Art Museum, the bakery and the beach!
Lake Manitoba is the latest in my hand-lettered Freshwater Lake series, located in the Canadian province of Manitoba. Since the very early 1900s there have been rumors of a Nessy-like monster living in the lake which locals aptly named Manipogo :)
The 2016 Monsoon has officially begun!
The North American Monsoon, otherwise known as the Mexican Monsoon or the Arizona Monsoon, is a pronounced weather pattern change over the Southwestern United States. It generally starts in early July and continues through mid-September.
This seasonal pattern change brings moisture up from the Gulfs of California and Mexico. This departure from the normal west to east flow decreases rain on the Great Plains and increases rain on the east coast. But most importantly, it brings the rains that bring the mountains and the deserts of the Southwest to life.