penguinoncampus:

classicpenguin:
If the illustration style on this week’s great (and very fitting) New Yorker cover looks at all familiar, this might be why: Israeli artist Tomer Hanuka also did one of our favorite deluxe covers, Marquis de Sade’s Philosophy in the Boudoir. His latest worker is a bit more…er, modest…but it’s a really lovely cover that captures the misery and magic of snowy New York City.

penguinoncampus:

classicpenguin:

If the illustration style on this week’s great (and very fitting) New Yorker cover looks at all familiar, this might be why: Israeli artist Tomer Hanuka also did one of our favorite deluxe covers, Marquis de Sade’s Philosophy in the Boudoir. His latest worker is a bit more…er, modest…but it’s a really lovely cover that captures the misery and magic of snowy New York City.

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“I moved to New York in my early twenties, after being in the Israeli Army for three years,” Hanuka says. “I have this image of myself in my first rental apartment, sitting on the edge of the bed and staring at the window. You encounter the world as an adult for the first time—I think that’s what the story was about. That’s a powerful thing. Every window you stared through before was your parent’s world, and now, suddenly, you’re in a city. You’re washed with optimism and a sense of freedom—you’ve just been liberated and that’s amazing. And then you realize you can do very little, and it’s terribly disappointing. But the heartache and all that, that comes later.”

“I moved to New York in my early twenties, after being in the Israeli Army for three years,” Hanuka says. “I have this image of myself in my first rental apartment, sitting on the edge of the bed and staring at the window. You encounter the world as an adult for the first time—I think that’s what the story was about. That’s a powerful thing. Every window you stared through before was your parent’s world, and now, suddenly, you’re in a city. You’re washed with optimism and a sense of freedom—you’ve just been liberated and that’s amazing. And then you realize you can do very little, and it’s terribly disappointing. But the heartache and all that, that comes later.”

(Source: newyorker.com, via ericellis)

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coverjunkie:

The New Yorker (US)

"Perfect Storm" 

Artwork by TOMER HANUKA

New cover The New Yorker.

coverjunkie:

The New Yorker (US)

"Perfect Storm"

Artwork by TOMER HANUKA

New cover The New Yorker.

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newyorker:

In this week’s issue, David Denby reviews “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit” (subscription required): http://nyr.kr/1aDjz7J
Illustration by Tomer Hanuka.

newyorker:

In this week’s issue, David Denby reviews “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit” (subscription required): http://nyr.kr/1aDjz7J

Illustration by Tomer Hanuka.

(Source: newyorker.com)

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avocado-slice:

My book is here!

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catfromwonder:

Tomer Hanuka

(via raemyons)

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nevver:

Tomer Hanuka

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off-the-wall-b:

 Tomer Hanuka

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killerinspiration:

Artwork by Tomer Hanuka

killerinspiration:

Artwork by Tomer Hanuka

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newyorker:

Read David Denby’s take on “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire”: http://nyr.kr/1i0j10O

“Cinema can provide explosions of light and terrors bursting through the foliage, but when it comes to basic exposition of complicated physical events, literature—even a calculating young-adult novel—may have the movies beat.”

Illustration by Tomer Hanuka.

newyorker:

Read David Denby’s take on “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire”: http://nyr.kr/1i0j10O

“Cinema can provide explosions of light and terrors bursting through the foliage, but when it comes to basic exposition of complicated physical events, literature—even a calculating young-adult novel—may have the movies beat.”

Illustration by Tomer Hanuka.

(Source: newyorker.com)

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