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Snow At Asakusa - Shin-hanga Phone Case - Takahashi Shōtei - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Japanese Cat Aesthetic Art Phone Case - Utagawa Kuniyoshi - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Chinese Floral Aesthetic Art Phone Case - Owen Jones - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Sparrow On a Branch - Meiji Bird Phone Case - Kōno Bairei - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Midnight Call - Indian Aesthetic Fabric Art Phone Case - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
La Decoration Arabe 23 Art Phone Case - Emile Prisse D’avennes - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
European Butterflies And Moths 2 Art Phone Case - William Forsell Kirby - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases
Rabbits - Black And White Meiji Art Phone Case - Kōno Bairei - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Golden Pheasant By Ito Jakuchu Ukiyo-e Art Phone Case - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Another Grammar Of Ornament Aesthetic Pattern Art Phone Case - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Wildflower Hoopla - Floral Garden Aesthetic Phone Case - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
Swallow & Camellia - Meiji Era Art Phone Case - Ito Jakuchu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art

Phone Case FAQs

Graphic Phone Cases: A Canvas for Your Personality

Forget those cookie-cutter phone cases, friends. Unleash your inner artist with these graphic phone cases. Each a little canvas waiting to fill your days with bold pops of color, swirling patterns, and maybe even a cheeky illustration or two.

Imagine your phone transformed into a mini-gallery of abstract art, a geometric symphony that dances right in your palm. Like wearable mood boards, a burst of personality.

Whether you lean toward minimalist designs that whisper elegance or intricate patterns that explode with vibrant energy, these graphic wonders turn even the most ordinary phone into a work of art. So ditch the drab, embrace the bold, and let your graphic phone case be a beacon of your unique, creative spirit.

The people behind our artistic and designer iPhone cases are treated well and paid fairly

Everyone we work with to create our cell phone cases are in business for good — to do good.

Everyone in the supply chain that brings you this cell phone case works for a business committed to ending slavery & forced labor

So if you're in the market for an artsy phone case that does good in the world, you can rest assured that our iPhone cases are all mindfully made by folks in safe and generous environments.

When you shop our artsy phone cases, you really are supporting more than a stylish cell phone case

We take pride in our commitment to ethical consumption. For every iPhone case you purchase, we plant a tree. Plus, you'll be supporting our giveback program. Meaning your new cell phone case will be funding educational and health initiatives around the world. So not only will your new iPhone case make your device extra stylish, this little indulgence will have a truly positive impact on the lives of others. What on Earth could be better than that?

Graphic art refers to a broad category of visual artistic expression that is typically two-dimensional and produced on a flat surface. It covers various forms of visual representation including drawing, painting, printmaking, photography, typography, and more.

Some key characteristics of graphic art:

  • It relies heavily on line, color, tone, and visual imagery rather than text to convey meaning.
  • It includes traditional fine arts like drawing, printmaking, and painting as well as applied arts like typography, illustration, and graphic design.
  • Traditional mediums include calligraphy, engraving, etching, lithography, serigraphy, etc.
  • Modern tools include photography, computer graphics, and digital illustration.
  • It encompasses works like posters, logos, comics, animations, and layouts for books, magazines, packaging, etc.

Graphic art has a broad range of functions and applications:

  • Mass communication - posters, billboards, ads
  • Visual explanation - diagrams, infographics
  • Decorative - patterns, motifs, ornaments
  • Commercial - branding, marketing, packaging
  • Literary - book covers, illustrations
  • Informative - signs, maps, charts

It offers unlimited possibilities for visual representation and creative expression. Graphic artists aim to solve problems and communicate ideas through their choice of imagery, typography, layout, and other design elements.

The production process often involves making impressions from plates, blocks, screens or digital files to create multiple copies of an original design.

Some well-known examples of graphic art include posters, logos, comics, animations, magazine covers, album art, and more. It is a ubiquitous part of modern visual culture.

In summary, graphic art covers a wide range of visual arts mediums and creative applications involving the use of images, text, layout, and color to express ideas and convey information visually. It is a versatile field that blends fine, applied, and commercial arts.

Graphic art and design are broad fields that encompass various forms of visual artistic expression, typically two-dimensional, produced on a flat surface. Graphic art includes calligraphy, photography, painting, typography, computer graphics, and bindery, as well as drawn plans and layouts for interior and architectural designs1.Graphic design, on the other hand, is a profession, academic discipline, and applied art that involves projecting visual communications intended to transmit specific messages to social groups with specific objectives. It is an interdisciplinary branch of design and fine arts that combines creativity, innovation, and lateral thinking using manual or digital tools to communicate visually.

Some of the key elements of graphic design include line, shape, form, texture, space, imagery, typography, and color. Graphic designers work with these elements to create visually appealing compositions that communicate messages effectively. They use various techniques and tools, such as Adobe Dreamweaver, to create the most appealing and up-to-date artworks.

Graphic design can be applied in various areas, such as advertising strategies, aviation, space exploration, and more. It encompasses different types and classes, including logo creation, website layouts, mobile apps, software interfaces, posters, infographics, book covers, product labels, and packaging. The main purpose of graphic design is to convey or enhance a message, streamline communication, and create a specific effect.

Drawing Characteristics and Techniques

  • Drawing involves creating images on a surface, typically paper, using marks and lines of graphite, ink, chalk, charcoal, pastels, etc.
  • Key aspects of drawing include line, shape, texture, shading, perspective, composition, and accuracy.
  • Common drawing techniques include sketching, hatching, cross-hatching, stippling, blending, scribbling, sighting/measuring, grid method, and breaking down subjects into basic shapes.
  • Drawing aims to represent a subject realistically through accurate observation, or expressively by interpreting reality.
  • Drawing media includes graphite pencils, pens, markers, charcoal, colored pencils, pastels, and digital drawing tools.

Illustration Characteristics and Techniques

  • Illustration visually depicts an idea, story, or message through images.
  • Illustration uses drawing, painting, photography, collage, digital tools to create narrative, explanatory, or decorative imagery.
  • Styles include realism, cartoon, anime, concept art, propaganda, fashion, technical, and more. Each has unique aesthetics.
  • An illustrator often simplifies or exaggerates elements for visual impact and clarity of communication.
  • Illustration media includes watercolor, gouache, acrylic, oil paint, pencil, charcoal, scratchboard, linocut, digital media.
  • Illustration often accompanies text for books, articles, posters, brochures, packaging, advertisements, etc.

Graphic Design Characteristics and Techniques

  • Graphic design visually communicates ideas, messages, and stories through composition of images, text, and graphic elements.
  • Graphic design principles include balance, hierarchy, alignment, contrast, repetition, proximity, white space.
  • Graphic design uses typography, color, shapes, layouts, photography, animation, etc. to enhance communication.
  • Common applications of graphic design include branding, marketing, user interfaces, publications, packaging, environmental signage, etc.
  • Graphic design software includes Adobe Creative Suite, Sketch, Figma, Canva, GIMP for layouts, photo/video editing, vector graphics, etc.
  • Graphic design requires understanding of commercial art principles, visual communication theories, design thinking, and problem solving skills.

In summary, drawing aims for realistic representation, illustration for narrative visual communication, and graphic design for effective commercial and branding communication. The three disciplines overlap in visual storytelling skills but have distinct purposes.

Art Nouveau (1890-1910)

Art Nouveau was a popular graphic design movement characterized by its ornamental and organic design. Some notable works from this period include:

  • Alphonse Mucha's "Job" cigarette advertisement (1896)
  • Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec's "Moulin Rouge: La Goulue" poster (1891)

Bauhaus (1919-1933)

The Bauhaus movement focused on the combination of fine arts and crafts, emphasizing functionality and simplicity. Some iconic works from this era include:

  • Herbert Bayer's "Universal" typeface (1925)
  • László Moholy-Nagy's "Bauhaus Books" covers (1924-1930)

Swiss Style (1950s-1960s)

Swiss Style, also known as International Typographic Style, was a graphic design movement that emphasized cleanliness, readability, and objectivity. Some famous works from this period include:

  • Josef Müller-Brockmann's "Musica Viva" poster series (1959-1970)
  • Armin Hofmann's "Giselle" poster (1959)

Pop Art (1950s-1960s)

Pop Art was a movement that incorporated popular culture and mass media into art, often using bold colors and recognizable imagery. Some iconic works from this era include:

  • Roy Lichtenstein's "Whaam!" (1963)
  • Andy Warhol's "Campbell's Soup Cans" (1962)

Psychedelic Art (1960s)

Psychedelic Art was characterized by its vibrant colors, intricate patterns, and surreal imagery, often inspired by hallucinogenic experiences. Some famous works from this period include:

  • Victor Moscoso's "Neon Rose" poster series (1967)
  • Wes Wilson's "The Association" concert poster (1966)

Postmodernism (1970s-1990s)

Postmodernism was a reaction against the strict rules of modernism, embracing complexity, contradiction, and a mix of styles. Some iconic works from this era include:

  • Paula Scher's "Swatch" poster (1984)
  • David Carson's "Ray Gun" magazine covers (1992-1995)

Digital Design (1990s-Present)

With the rise of computers and digital technology, graphic design has evolved to include digital art, web design, and interactive media. Some famous works from this period include:

  • Stefan Sagmeister's "Lou Reed: Set the Twilight Reeling" poster (1996)
  • Milton Glaser's "I ♥ NY" logo (1977)

In summary, the history of graphic art is filled with iconic works from various movements and eras, each contributing to the evolution of visual communication and artistic expression.

  • Saul Bass - An American graphic designer known for his motion picture title sequences, corporate logos, and other filmmaking contributions. Some of his most iconic works include the title sequences for films like Vertigo, Anatomy of a Murder, and North by Northwest.
  • Milton Glaser - An American graphic designer who profoundly influenced contemporary graphic design. He is best known for co-founding New York Magazine and creating the iconic "I ❤ NY" logo.
  • Paul Rand - An American art director and graphic designer known for his corporate logo designs for brands like ABC, UPS, and IBM. His designs helped shape corporate branding.
  • Stefan Sagmeister - An Austrian graphic designer and typographer known for his unique, provocative designs for albums, posters, and branding. He has designed iconic album covers for bands like the Rolling Stones.
  • David Carson - An American graphic designer whose experimental typography and innovative magazine designs for Ray Gun broke the rules of graphic design in the 1990s.

Some other influential names are Alvin Lustig, Alexey Brodovitch, Massimo Vignelli, Herb Lubalin, Bradbury Thompson, and Josef Müller-Brockmann.

Some of the most influential and groundbreaking women graphic artists include:

  • Cipe Pineles- An Austrian-born graphic designer considered the first female art director, known for innovations in editorial design and for mentoring design legends like Saul Bass.
  • Paula Scher - Considered the first female graphic designer, Scher is renowned for her creative poster designs and typography. She has designed iconic logos like the Citi bank logo.
  • Susan Kare - Kare designed the original interface elements and fonts for the Apple Macintosh in the 1980s. Her pixel art icons and typeface design were hugely influential on early digital design.
  • Carolyn Davidson - Designed the world-famous Nike "Swoosh" logo in 1971 while a graphic design student. The logo demonstrates effective visual branding and simplicity.
  • Sheila Levrant de Bretteville - A pioneer of feminist graphic design, de Bretteville introduced design concepts reflecting domestic life and incorporated everyday objects into her work.
  • Leta Sobierajski - A contemporary designer who co-founded the multidisciplinary studio Wax. Her bright, sculptural designs have graced the covers of magazines like Wired and Bloomberg Businessweek.

Other prominent women graphic artists include Jessica Walsh, Irma Boom, Jennifer Morla, April Greiman, Cipe Pineles, and Debbie Millman.

Many female designers faced barriers and discrimination, with their contributions often overlooked. But through talent and perseverance they succeeded as innovative designers, typographers, art directors, and more. Their groundbreaking work paved the way for future generations of women in graphic design.

As always, the future of graphic art is expected to be shaped by a combination of emerging technologies, evolving trends, and a focus on creativity and innovation.

Some recent trends and technologies that influenced graphic art and design include:

  1. Mysticism: A trend that incorporates spiritual and mystical elements in design.
  2. Risoprint reimagined: A revival of the Risoprint technique, which involves layering colors and textures.
  3. Punk revival: A resurgence of punk aesthetics, characterized by bold typography and rebellious imagery.
  4. Retro line art: A return to simple, hand-drawn lines and shapes reminiscent of vintage illustrations.
  5. Airbrush surrealism: A blend of airbrush techniques and surreal imagery, creating dreamlike visuals.
  6. Folk botanical: A focus on nature-inspired designs, featuring intricate patterns and organic shapes.
  7. 90s space psychedelia: A combination of 90s aesthetics and space-themed visuals, resulting in vibrant and futuristic designs.
  8. Mixed dimension: A fusion of 2D and 3D elements, creating depth and visual interest.
  9. Acid graphics: Bold, vivid colors and abstract shapes, inspired by psychedelic art.
  10. Experimental escapism: Designs that evoke a sense of escape and adventure, often featuring surreal or fantastical elements.
  11. Complex compositions: Intricate designs that combine multiple elements and layers, resulting in visually rich and engaging graphics.
  12. Abstract gradient: The use of smooth color transitions and gradients in abstract designs.

In addition to these trends, artificial intelligence (AI) is expected to play a significant role in the future of graphic art. AI can automate routine tasks, generate designs, and enhance creative workflows, allowing designers to focus on more strategic and innovative tasks. Augmented reality (AR) and virtual reality (VR) technologies are also expected to transform graphic design by enabling designers to create immersive visual content and interactive experiences.

Orders + Shipping

Any treasure you find here can be shipped to:

North America

Canada, Mexico, Continental United States

South America

Argentina, Brazil


Albania, Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Faroe Islands, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Greenland, Guernsey, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Isle of Man, Italy, Jersey, Kosovo, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Montenegro, Netherlands, North Macedonia, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Vatican City

Middle East & Asia

Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Israel, Japan, Lebanon, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Türkiye, United Arab Emirates, Vietnam


South Africa


Australia, New Zealand

Every order tracked so you can watch your treasure move from A to B to You.

Sent carbon neutral at no extra charge. Helping you gain peace of mind your money's being kind.

Orders to the rest of the world are coming as soon as I can!

Free shipping for orders over $50

$5-10 shipping for orders less than $50 delivering to the countries below

North America: Canada, Mexico and the Continental United States

South America: Argentina, Brazil

Europe: Albania, Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Faroe Islands, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Greenland, Guernsey, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Isle of Man, Italy, Jersey, Kosovo, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Montenegro, Netherlands, North Macedonia, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Vatican City

Middle East & Asia: Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Israel, Japan, Lebanon, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Türkiye, United Arab Emirates, Vietnam

Africa: South Africa

Oceania: Australia, New Zealand

Average order processing: 

1-4 days. Over 65% of orders get shipped in 72hr and over 90% in 5 business days or less.


Average shipping times:

USA: 2-5 days — Canada: 3-8 days — UK: 2-5 days — Europe: 3-6 days — Australia: 2-5 days — New Zealand: 3-8 days — Rest of the world: 2-4 weeks

Returns and Exchanges

1. You're welcome to open a return / exchange request within 30 days of your order's delivery. All items for return must be delivered back in their original condition, with their original packaging included.

2. No guarantees your return will be approved if you send items back to before the approval of your return request

3. No returns, refunds or exchanges on discounted or sale items

Learn more about my step-by-step returns process.