Bricks, windows, arches, curves, angles, roofs... you name it, if it's part of the city architecture, it's very likely Daniel Van Der Noon has drawn it.
Everything about his art inspires me. They are all hand-drawn and inked directly onto a wall, window, or canvas. No prior sketching or mapping. It's just one stroke here, another line there and soon enough buildings and rooftops appear.
In his own words, "I like to travel a lot, visit new cities, see new places, hear new noises. Through these skylines I guess that the perks that I experience from traveling around are amplified in ink, and the memories recorded in these ongoing sprawls of images and text."
You'll find plenty to like in the following images, and I guarantee you'll especially enjoy the process videos after the fold.
Over the last 3 years we've covered what we thought was every strange medium for a doodle to land on: from art made of sticky black electrical tape to the incredibly detailed carved coins of John Schipp, but then this morning I found myself staring at the back of a car window with mouth wide open.
Holy hell, artist Scott Wade draws on dirty car windows the kinds of things most of us can only dream of being able to do on paper.
Garrett Miller does it again. First he rocked us with Imaginawesome (where he turned kid doodles into complete illustrations) and now he's invented a whole new form of doodling; where dry erase markers meet windows.
They are funny, they interact with their (often) scenic backgrounds and best of all, they are quick, improvised and temporary. The perfect definition of doodling.
Found via Wooster Collective.