Artists in Moscow George Mager It has some sort of familiarity that you have encountered before in the old Japanese branch, and it may be in the novels of the little ones that you took from the dusty corner of the store. But at all times, his art is always recognizable by himself, with soft and gentle lines that show off his friendly, sleek designs. The single artist has used his style of play in the comic book adaptations of the cartoon series such as Matua Matua, Gumball, Y On the Dollar City, and he has also worked on Netflix scanning scores of upcoming upcoming episodes Centaurworld.
Following Mager online will keep you on your toes. She posts original artwork for sale on her Instagram, where students can apply to them for 24 hours by pointing the final candidate to the comments. Surprisingly, his funny stories are always fun, as you never know which language to write. One day, he released a cartoon with French-speaking actors, and the next day he spoke about Japanese. It is difficult to count all the languages you have included in your artwork, such as Korean, German, Russian, Catalan, Chinese, to name just a few examples. I talked to Mager, about the joy of play and voice, why Instagram marketing is good for art, and inspiring from dairy cards.
This interview is a little edited for clarity and brevity.
How many languages do you speak? And how long have you been studying?
My own language is Russian, and I know they understand English very well. At school, I had to study German for six years. And, at the same time, I participated in Japanese classes for two years. Now, I understand that I prefer cultural features, languages more than learning them, more than grammar. I like the words and the meanings and the historical and cultural features that make the language delicious. And now, with the internet and so many dictionaries and books, the text needs to be easily translated. I would be very excited if I could do a little comic this winter in the language there were only a thousand speakers and may encourage one in research.
What is your favorite language to write?
I think writing / writing Hangul (Korean) is my favorite thing. I like the old Chinese flag text for smoothness and smoothness, and it still reminds me of the school language text from the movie in question Toa. For stories, it’s usually not a simple letter (sometimes I cheat and use the font I made when I was lazy to do the writing).
I like to combine non-Korean characters in ways that may not be appropriate, but are very beautiful. What do you do for a living? Have you heard from native speakers what they think about using the Korean language?
Thank you! Yes, I studied Korean literature before I learned the native language, and I love the language. Also, all the Koreans I have met are very nice. I like to learn the ancient words and the meter of the words. I am writing a photo for a small topic in the dictionary of those words. And I like the graphics and how you can create images from scratch. That’s amazing, from a designer’s point of view. That’s why I sometimes make mistakes, design more than language. For the answer, there is only one negative aspect. Someone wrote something like, “Do you think it’s okay to write nonsense?” Another answer I have received is very positive. Some people greet me.
The way you do art marketing on your Instagram posts is really cool! Why did the idea come about? Good system?
Born lonely! I called my first market for photography two years ago and decided to buy it using that method. Since then, this has been my favorite forehead art. I like the best way to send commissions. One more thing if I have trouble adjusting the prices for my photos, it is easier for me to let people do the work myself.
I like the look of everything he pulls and blows. How to develop this type of tile?
I think squirming and circling are normal, so I turn everything upside down to be childish. As the years went by I became more and more. I think it is always good for me, the disadvantages and disadvantages of art, and I am surrounded by art, I must say that it is difficult to correct my ignorant view of the world and its works. visible art.
What are your influences?
I think my biggest influences were cartoons and videos from the 1930s to the ’60s and everything from political slides and milk cart designs to Japanese and Korean comic books later of war. They are the best.
What did you learn at school?
From the age of 8 to 11, I attended an art school, where I attended college, where I studied entertainment for three years without leaving my university after that. However, I cannot say that my study was not very enjoyable or very productive.
Do you enjoy special biology?
Honestly, I haven’t tested the exercises full-time, so I have nothing to compare. But working in pairs is the best thing, especially when I think it works and things go well.
He describes himself as a famous artist. what does this mean for you?
When I created that title for you, I was talking about the importance of popular cultures and traditions for me. My favorite topics are social history. I am happy to think that my work can add something new and fresh to the great and powerful stream of history. I like to change all the fiction and fiction, fancy and fiction all the time, as if I were an old leader – someone who takes the story, the subject, as a potter the clay is in your hands. .
What is your dream or mission?
Today, I am not a very “entertaining” person. I am more into entertainment and photography. Some of my jokes are still going on, so wrapping and writing to have fun and have fun, this is my dream.