Datacolor Partners with Fotolia as they Launch the Second Season of the TEN Collection Project
Jan 2013 09

For the second season, Fotolia launches the TEN Collection Project, with a new line up of notable international artists which includes ten artists, with two surprise artists to be revealed. These artists are invited to choose and express a theme of their choice, and in the process, share their professional tips with the Fotolia online community. Their PSD files will be offered for free each month, for 24 hours.

TEN Season 2: An International Casting

On January 10th, Fotolia will re-introduce the TEN Collection with the first of 12 compositions. This time around, Fotolia invited 10 notable international artists from Argentina, Brazil, Korea, Japan, Russia, Poland, Spain, United Kingdom and Germany. In addition, two surprise artists will be featured, unveiling new creative works for your viewing pleasure.

Like season one, online users will have access to the PSD file of each artist each month, with all of its layers and resources free for 24 hours. Each composition will include a video shot in the artist’s country of origin, and translated into 12 languages, giving international viewers everywhere an educational glimpse into the artist’s creative tips and techniques.

Gustavo Brigante from Argentina kicks of TEN Collection Season Two

Gustavo Brigante is an Argentinean graphic designer and illustrator. He created a website in the 90’s with Javier Cencig, where they share their common passion for experimentation and graphic design. He worked for several clothing brands in 2001, and then broadened his works to other fields, like logo and type design. A self-educated and multidisciplinary artist, Gustavo likes challenge and risk. His work includes major brands such as Johnnie Walker, Hugo Boss and MTV, and he is part of the famous KDU crew. Gustavo Brigante now works in his own studio in Buenos Aires.

Ushering in this second season, Gustavo Brigante offers a composition on the theme of ‘Work’, entitled “Manos a la obra” (Let’s Get To Work). The artist found inspiration in his Latin-American origins to create this work. “Digital art and graphism are a way to innovate and impress, especially when it comes to free compositions. I can therefore let a part of me express itself. I accepted to take part in this project because I self-educated myself. From my point of view, the best way to learn is to practice, and persevere.”