Concert poster done for musicians Guitar Prasanna and Anuradha Palakurthi.
Illustrations of a couple scenes from the original story of ‘Aladdin’ from the ‘1001 Arabian Nights’, where the historical cultural influences of the Silk Road and Islamic mythology are taken into account.
A poster created for a webseries ‘Serenity Now!’ by Joshua Shah and Manish Shukla.
Album art commissioned for bindiram’s song ‘Buju Boom’ (2018).
A couple of illustrations made for an art exhibition “Monsters Under The Bed” in October 2018.
Djinn n Tonic
A pun on the drink ‘gin and tonic’, with “djinn” being an Islamic supernatural being.
A pun on the drink ‘vermouth’, with “bhooth” meaning “ghost” in Marathi/Hindi.
A redesign project for a Criterion Collection film, Federico Fellini’s La Strada (1954). Using symbols from the film such as tomatoes, instruments, and the sea, the story of the main character Gelsomina (Giuletta Masina) is told through these illustrations as she is sold by her mother to a strongman Zampano (Anthony Quinn) which begins her hard journey on the road and in circus life.
The Blue Jackal
Mock book cover for the Indian folktale "The Blue Jackal", in which an ordinary jackal falls into a vat of blue dye and is then seen as a divine ruler for the rest of the jungle. Done in gouache.
A gouache piece inspired by the paintings of Manjit Bawa depicting the Hindu deities Shiva, and the only female avatar of the god Vishnu, Mohini.
Soilent Green Album Cover
An mock album cover created to convey the eclectic mood of the record 'Sewn Mouth Secrets' by Soilent Green, specifically the track 'Her Unsober Ways'.
A gouache piece inspired by the song 'Fasateen' by Lebanese band Mashrou'Leila.
Francis Picabia NYT
A series of type treatments for Typographic Design II. The text is from a New York Times article titled 'Francis Picabia, the Playboy Prankster of Modernism' published in November 2016.
The Calling of Lord Rama
'The Calling of St. Matthew' by Caravaggio reimagined as a scene from the Ramayana where Rama is summoned by Viswamitra.
From left to right: Shatrughna, Dhasharath, Rama, Lakshmana, Bharata, Vishishta, Viswamitra.
A series of three comics done in the style of popular Indian comic Amar Chitra Katha in which three Hindu goddesses deal with their respective consorts, recontextualized with modern relationship lingo and conundrums.
The three pairs are: Shiva and Parvati, Rama and Sita, and Radha and Krishna.