Cartoons and illustrations on scientific topics. Also check out my Red Bubble store for merch.
Vancouver Aquarium Educator Guides
Black and White line drawings for a series of Vancouver Aquarium Educator Guides.
Science World Blog
I draw a comic to go along with a science article I write every month for Science World. This was about the part of the chicken often called the "Pope's Nose." I hope nobody gets upset about it. Inspired by my hero, Leonardo da Vinci.
Science Borealis Newsletter
I do a gag cartoon based on some science for the Science Borealis Newsletter that comes out every full moon.
Science Borealis Communicator Series
This is an example of an image I created as part of a Science Borealis initiative featuring quotes by Canadian Science Communicators. David Ng is a remarkably innovative and thoughtful science communicator based at UBC.
Illustration on stings for the Canadian science web site, science.ca
Cartoons and illustrations about Japanese Canadian history and culture.
The love child of a Daruma and a Furby, created for the Nikkei National Museum art auction fundraiser.
I had drawn a series of images illustrating the life of my paternal grandmother, whom I called Baachan for a talk and have posted them on my blog.
Hard to Believe
March 2017, created digitally in Clip Studio Paint. Illustration for the Nikkei Voice newspaper for my story "Hard to Believe" which came in second for the Nikkei Voice Short Story contest. The family is packing up to be relocated from their home in Victoria in 1942 when they meet Urashima Taro, fisherman who has been in an undersea kingdom for fifty years.
bamboo pen + brush (ink) on Bristol paper
paper 11" x 14"
Based on an historical photo, this was created as a donation to the 2016 Nikkei National Museum's Bloom Fundraiser.
Commissioned for the Hastings Park web site on the treatment of Japanese Canadians during World War II.
I'm Going to Kick Your Butt!
Created for the Nikkei National Museum kokeshi-themed fundraiser, inspired by my daughter. c. 15 cm tall. Acrylic on wood.
An imagined scene in the Japanese Canadian community after Pearl Harbor published in the Nikkei Voice. Inspired by Art Spiegelman's Maus.