Just put together a new reel since PDI imploded. I was long overdue anyway, and now you can see some of my more recent professional work. I now notice that half of it is cartoons, and half of it is more realistic scientific illustration. Kind of sums me up perfectly. Enjoy!
And for a bonus image, here's the lovely crew gift we got for Mr. Peabody and Sherman, which was my first feature film and a very rewarding experience:
I'm still incredibly glad I got to be a part of a film for children that promotes intellectualism, problem solving, and STEM fields. You don't see that very often these days.
Saturday, January 24, 2015
Thursday, January 22, 2015
Friday, January 2, 2015
Hey gang, quick post! A new website is up and running, with tons of information on the research being done at the Hornerstown formation of New Jersey, much of it by Drexel University. So if you were wondering what New Jersey was like back in the day (i.e. 65,000,000 years ago), browse the site and take a look at some of the now-extinct animals that were roaming around then:
I'm posting this here because it is in the Inversand Quarry that my good friend, a certain specimen of Thoracosaurus neocesariensis, was pulled out of ten years ago. As you probably know by now, this croc kind of led me on taking my love for paleoart and paleo-related topics seriously, as well as helping in launching my own professional career.
Anyway, check it out! There's some cool information and images of plenty of fossil specimens of crocs, turtles, fish, bivalves, etc. It's a great resource and I hope to see more of these kind of outreach materials for other research projects in the future!
Thoracosaurus neocesariensis eating Enchodus by Evan Boucher
Thoracosaurus necesariensis skull and dentary (NJSM NH 2005.2).
Image by Thea Boodhoo,
Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
Enchodus by Evan Boucher