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Author: admin | Category: Tattooing | 03.04.2014

Get some inspiration from these awesome tattoos, as each owner explains the story behind theirs and what makes it special. These awesome tattoos will inspire you to get your own ink done – find out more about the designers and the stories behind them. Sign up below to get the latest from Creative Bloq, plus exclusive special offers, direct to your inbox! Creative Bloq is part of Future plc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. Whether it starts as the ultimate showcase of a favourite artist's work or is motivated by something deeply personal and meaningful, many creatives don't stop at their first tattoo. You can unsubscribe at any time and we'll never share your details without your permission. Getting inked often becomes a compulsion, transforming dull skin into a walking work of art.
And there's one thing on which the vast majority of designers we've spoken to agree: respect the artistic flair of the guy with the needle. Whether they're inking a design you've given them, interpreting your brief in their own way or cooking you up something entirely from scratch, they're called tattoo artists for a reason. And we're inspired by them too, using tattoo fonts and or checking out other inspiring tattoo designs.
So have a look at these awesome tattoos decorating designers bodies, and find out who was the artist behind them. Ryan Carson "The tattoo is for my wife, Gillian," explains Ryan Carson, web designer, entrepreneur and CEO of Treehouse. Colorado-born Carson recently moved back to the States from Bath, England, where he'd lived with his wife for many years. Steven Bonner "I wanted something timeless," says designer and illustrator Steven Bonner of his impressive tattoo. I like black and grey, and trusted my tattoo artist to do something great, as he's a brilliant illustrator with a great style.


James O'Connell After admiring the fine detail in the Hokusai Great Wave at an exhibition, O'Connell, a designer at Dinosaur, decided to get an oriental sleeve tattoo.
The artist drew straight onto his arm with pen for an hour before the inking began – and the work took around 35 hours in total. Dustin Hostetler After graduating from high school, illustrator, artist, curator and publisher Dustin Hostetler opted to get a colour wheel tattooed on his wrist to represent his commitment to the arts. Elizabeth Carey Smith Over the years, graphic designer and typographer Carey Smith has covered her body with 26 tiny letters: "I didn't start off thinking I'd get the whole alphabet," she admits. Ryan Sievert Before he was old enough to get tattooed, designer, illustrator and photographer Ryan Sievert opted for piercings instead: "That was the best thing I could have done," he believes. Carson Brown A fan of simple, graphic tattoos, freelance designer and photographer Carson Brown started with a circle: "I wanted a reminder of how to live that wasn't type, and didn't have significant cultural meaning," he explains. I love that movie." Although he has no regrets, Brown does get a lot of people asking if he likes Pacman.
Chuck Anderson Rather than attaching overly deep meaning to his tattoos, creative director Chuck Anderson has more of an aesthetic attraction: "I just love black-and-grey tattooing," he shrugs. His right arm sleeve is a montage of natural imagery, such as orchids, mountains, clouds and birds. Gavin Strange It's no surprise that Gavin Strange's calf tattoo reflects his self-confessed obsession with bikes: "The ship wheel represents both being by the water here in beautiful Bristol, and riding bicycles in general," explains the senior designer at Aardman Digital. His friend, accomplished tattoo illustrator Ollie Munden, designed it following a late-night iChat – and also crafted a pair of Mexican sugar skulls for the tops of his feet. Tattoo artist: Justin Cota, Mantra Tattoo Studio, Cheltenham, UK Designed by Ollie Munden 10. Jessica Hische and Russ Maschmeyer Before Facebook designer Maschmeyer met freelance letterer and illustrator Hische, he was considering an RGB tattoo. Brian Carley Executive creative director Carley's first tattoo was inspired by the artist Dave McKean, who used to create the cover art for the comic book series Sandman.
Jon Contino "I wanted to get a classic pin-up style image of my wife on my forearm, but I didn't want it to look exactly like her," remembers creative director and freelance illustrator Jon Contino.


45rpm 45rpm, a Bristol-based artist and illustrator and member of the WHAT crew, believes that 'traditional' tattoos have the most timeless appeal, and prefers to let the artist interpret an idea in their own style. Rick Nunn "I was always going to get tattooed; it was just a case of deciding what I wanted," begins freelance photographer and designer Rick Nunn. I like things you have to suffer for in order to earn." Blake has forged an artistic relationship with Steve Boltz at Smith Street Studio, having some earlier tattoos removed since working with him. Alan Wardle Newcastle-born, London-based designer Alan Wardle is now on his second tattoo, and believes each one should have a bit of meaning behind it: "Being a North East lad, I wanted something to represent the area, the people and the memories that made me who I am today," he explains. Suffoca Boyce "A lot of artists get tattoos for the same reason: they enjoy art, and being expressive with it," suggests Suffoca Boyce, founder of Suffoca Clothing. Jeffrey Kalmikoff Jeffrey Kalmikoff, head of product and design at Betable, has a winged hourglass on each upper arm inspired by the Latin phrase 'Memento Mori' (remember death). Joshua Smith Illustrator and designer Joshua Smith is influenced by tattoo culture, particularly from the 70s and 80s, when they were taboo – and he believes that they may become so again, with current 'trends' becoming ugly and dated.
His own ink is more individual than that: "I decided to get my kids' names, and also the word 'Piety'," he recalls. Matt Booth Web designer and Flash developer Matt Booth was fascinated by tattoos from an early age – as a child in the 70s, he once embarrassed his mother by telling a man off on the bus for drawing on himself.
As an adult, Booth opted for a full Japanese-style sleeve that took six four-hour sessions, with two weeks' healing time in between. Nigel Dennis Tattoos, for designer and illustrator Nigel Dennis, are a permanent record of temporary feelings and states of mind. After getting his first tattoo on an impulse, and partly inspired by the movie Memento, he hasn't looked back – and gets "the itch" every few months to get another.



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