Le numéro du New Yorker daté 18 avril 2011 nous propose la traditionnelle couverture de Jacques de Loustal pour le Journeys Issue : “Drawing While Waiting” par Jacques de Loustal.
“Drawing While Waiting,” the cover of this week’s Journeys Issue, by the Parisian artist Jacques de Loustal, was inspired by the Amalfi Coast of Italy and captures, he says, a moment of “pure contemplation while you are sitting somewhere beautiful.” When Loustal travels, he says, he takes “two notebooks, one for sketches with a brush and one for sketches with pencils. The paper is different.”
“Voyage Autour de Notre Chambre”
by Jacques de Loustal
A collection of world monuments grace the cover of the April 20, 2009, issue of The New Yorker. These are the landmarks you have to see before you die—or at least, that's what people say. It may be that one becomes reincarnated as a docent at the Taj Mahal or a Qualified, Talented, Experienced, Enthusiastic, Friendly employee of Walking Tours of Pisa, thus making your travels in this lifetime pointless.
Best Cover Contest 2008 Winners & Finalists
Finalist: For the “Journeys” issue, Jacques de Loustal created an innovative three-part layered cover. >>
>> In “On the Move,” his adventuring couple is inappropriately dressed for each location (for example, they wear parkas and ski hats while crossing a sandy beach), but they tread through each environment with a spirit of adventure.
De Loustal’s cover nicely complemented the varied pieces within the magazine, which told stories of journeys ranging from a scare in a Manhattan elevator to a voyage through a wildlife preserve for tigers in an Indian mangrove swamp.
For the “Journeys” issue, Jacques de Loustal created an innovative three-part layered cover. In “On the Move,” his adventuring couple is inappropriately dressed for each location (for example, they wear parkas and ski hats while crossing a sandy beach), but they tread through each environment with a spirit of adventure. De Loustal’s cover nicely complemented the varied pieces within the magazine, which told stories of journeys ranging from a scare in a Manhattan elevator to a voyage through a wildlife preserve for tigers in an Indian mangrove swamp.
New Yorker cover Loustal cellphone fiddler 5/8 1995
Summary: The pose for a gay wedding photo. This whimsical cover to The New Yorker during Gay Pride Month is a refreshing reprieve simply because there is no corresponding article about the event. In New York and many other locales, Gay Pride month, along with its celebrations and parades, is simply becoming Christmas in Summer. Two Grooms at their wedding in front of their wedding cake with 2 miniature grooms on top of it.
Loustal's most talked-about publication in the New Yorker
How to catch an art thief when the evidence has been torched. ill Loustal
By Betsy Morais , JULY 24, 2013
Jacques de Loustal illustrait l'article Love actually dans les pages de The New Yorker dans son édition du 24 Juliet 2013
Couverture: 2015 Jacques de Loustal illustrait A Vida Amorosa de Nathaniel P. – Adelle Waldman
Portrait de Lorenzo da Ponte by Jacques de Loustal
Books: Nights At the Opera
BOOKS about librettist Lorenzo Da Ponte… Da Ponte wrote the librettos for “The Marriage of Figaro,” “Don Giovanni,” and “Cosi Fan Tutte.” But Da Ponte's contribution to Mozart's operas has often been put down to mere cleverness. This trend may be changing. Mentions several recent books about Da Ponte, including… by Joan Acocella
January 08, 2007
THE SHANDY The cost of being a cow broker in rural India.by Akash Kapur.
Jacques de Loustal illustre dans le New Yorker du 21 novembre 2011 l'histoire My repertoire de Calvin Trillin où l'on assiste à la pêche aux coquilles Saint-Jacques en Nouvelle Écosse.
MY REPERTOIRE Summers in the kitchen. by Calvin Trillin NOVEMBER 21, 2011
Spots Jacques de Loustal:Brids
Loustal, The New Yorker, 20 septembre 2010
Dans les pages du New Yorker daté 20 septembre 2010, Jacques de Loustal illustre la nouvelle Birdsong de Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie.
One Fish, Two Fish: In pursuit of an Adriatic specialty, by Mimi Sheraton.
November 17, 2008
ill. Loustal: Kevin Mahogany pays tribute to Big Joe Turner, at the Jazz Standard
Online spots January 28, 2008
Nan, American Man
BOOKS review of Ha Jin’s “A Free Life.” A critic cannot but be impressed by the courage and intellect of the Chinese-American writer Ha Jin. Born in 1956, he volunteered for the People’s Liberation Army (P.L.A.) at the age of fourteen and served five and a half years. After…
by John Updike
Jazz: Back to Bossa
JAZZ about Bossa Nova singer Rosa Passos. Writer gives a brief history of Bossa Nova music, which celebrates its fiftieth anniversary next year, noting the distinction between the watered-down, easy-listening version that was imported to the United States and epitomized by Astrud Gilberto’s “The Girl from Ipanema,” and…
by Gary Giddins
There She Blew
BOOKS review of “Leviathan” (Norton; $27.95) by Eric Jay Dolin. Writer considers what the modern equivalent of whaling might be: the oil industry, fire fighting, or the armed forces. None seem perfectly analogous. There is no shortage of whaling histories for a Melville aficionado to turn to. In the…
by Caleb Crain
Nights At the Opera
BOOKS about librettist Lorenzo Da Ponte… Da Ponte wrote the librettos for “The Marriage of Figaro,” “Don Giovanni,” and “Cosi Fan Tutte.” But Da Ponte's contribution to Mozart's operas has often been put down to mere cleverness. This trend may be changing. Mentions several recent books about Da Ponte, including…by Joan Acocella
MUSICAL EVENTS about Japanese composer Toru Takemitsu… Tells about Takemitsu hearing Lucienne Boyer’s “Parlez-Moi d’Amour” while stationed, at the age of fourteen, in a mountain fortress near Tokyo during the Second World War. Ever after, he honored the moment as the birth of his musical consciousness. Takemitsu died in…
by Alex Ross
spots loustal New Yorker 30 July 2007
BOOKS review of Vikram Chandra’s “Sacred Games.” In Vikram Chandra’s new novel “Sacred Games” (HarperCollins; $27.95), Ganesh Gaitonde, a kind of Bombay Al Capone, expresses contempt for the English-speaking classes. Describing the exploits of Gaitonde and his determined pursuer, Sartaj Singh, a Bombay cop, Chandra’s intensely ambitious 900…
by Pankaj Mishra
1 illustration couleur pour un article sur "Nature's bioterrorist"
The New Yorker febr. 21 2020
2005 Loustal The New Yorker Septembre 19, 2005
Loustal: 1 illustration couleur 17,8 x 25 cm pour un article "The life of Django Reinhardt"
A illustration couleur pour 'Sentimental Re-education' The cerebral experimentalist gets personal. By John Updike. February 16, 2004
(p: 195) - 10,5 x 14,5
Sentimental Re-Education. Two new books address the old subjects of love and lust. By Judith Thurman. February 9 or 16 , 2004.
1 illustration couleur pour 'Death of a chef' après la disparition de Bernard Loiseau
(p: 61) - dim : 11 x 16
Knight’s Gambit The sacred profanity of “Don Quixote.” By James Wood
December 15, 2003 (p: 149) - 17,5 x 24,5
1 illustration couleur pour The current cinema "Monstres sacrés "Cet Amour-là" and "fellini: I'm a Born Liar" by David Denby
The movie that Josée Dayan has made about the Marguerite Duras- Yann Andréa affair is not a scandal. dim : 11,5 x 7 p. 89
1 illustration couleur pour ''Stone of the heart' by Edna O'Brein A novel of love and war in Zimbabwe, p: 83 - 5,5 x 10,5
1 illustration couleur pour ''Where's Willy ?'
(p: 57) - 18 x 17,5
'First tates' - 5 x illustrations couleur :
'A sandwich', (p: 139) - 5,5 x 8
'As the french do', (p: 142 - 5,5 x 9 & p : 143 - 11,5 x 6)
'Sweet Memory', (p: 149) - 5,5 x 9
'The domestic male', (p: 155) - 5,5 x 98,5
3 illustrations couleur pour :
'My mother', memory by Amy Tan (p:82) - 17 x 24
'Visiting George', memory by Nadine Gordimer (p:88) - 11,5 x 16
'Paris diary (1922)', memory by Marvis Gallant (p: 102) - 11,5 x 11,5
Corneille’s ‘Le Cid’, at BAM’s Majestic Theatre, illustration couleur (8,2 x 9,8)
The New Yorker, ISSN 0028-792X, 26-01-1998, 1/26/98 Jacques de Loustal's Travel Notebook Bésame Mucho, p. 74-75.
Two-page color spread of a Jacques de Loustal painting titled "Le Contemplatif." The spread shows a man dressed in a white suit and seated in a chair staring at the bottom of a naked woman who is lying on a blue bed. There is a red screen behind her…
by Jacques de Loustal
'Homesick Restaurant', illustration couleur (10 x14) p.37 ill. : Jacques de Loustal
Homesick Restaurant', illustration couleur (10 x14) p.37 ill. : Jacques de Loustal
'This Side of Paradise', illustration couleur (10,5 x 5,5) pour un article consacré à la cuisine Toscane
SKETCHBOOK showing the American Center in Paris. Frank Gehry's building, an alluring neighbor to the controversial National Library, the last of Mitterand's "grands projets," is drawing big crowds.
Sketchbook: Cinema City by Jacques de Loustal, p. 79.
June Grooms" by Jacques de Loustal.
THE NEW YORKER
Venerable weekly magazine established in 1925 as a venue for now-legendary wits like Dorothy Parker, Robert Benchley, and (slightly later) James Thurber. The New Yorker went through a mere three editors in the subsequent 66 years, during which time its unimpeachable literary standards and sophisticated cartoons claimed a unique place in the genteel culture of East Coast WASPs.
In 1985 mighty media man S.I. Newhouse bought the magazine; in 1992 he handed its editorial reins to Tina Brown, the high-powered Briton who had famously salvaged the 1984 relaunch of Vanity Fair. Many feared that Brown's celebrity- and advertiser-friendly predilections would coarsen The New Yorker's tone, and they were not reassured by the introduction of full-page photographs, ad-rich theme issues, and pious chronicles of the lives of media moguls. Brown, who quickly raised The New Yorker's profile, circulation, and spending, claimed fidelity to the irreverent spirit of magazine founder Harold Ross. Suspicions of professional favor trading between Brown and her husband, Random House head Harry Evans, abound; the couple claims they are more prone to competition than collusion.
When Tina Brown became the editor of The New Yorker, she hired Raw co-founder (and Art Spiegelman's wife) Françoise Mouly as the new art director. The magazine soon became friendlier to comic book and strip artists, both European (Mattotti, Götting, Swarte & Loustal) and American.
The New Yorker is a weekly magazine dedicated to ideas. It is timeles and immediate, energetic and thoughtful, serious and funny. The New Yorker is about good writing, a point of view, and a deeper understanding of the world. A "typical" issue of The New Yorker contains an eclectic mixture of political and business coverage, social commentary, fiction, humor, art, poetry, and criticism. Contributors to The New Yorker include both recognized talents of long standing and newly discovered voices.
An Extremely Preliminary Look at Comics Artists in The New Yorker
Version 3.1, 5/27/1998
by Michael Rhode
When Tina Brown became the editor of the New Yorker in October, 1992, comics artists began working for the magazine. According to Dave Mazzucchelli (Comics Journal 194, p. 72), "When Tina Brown became the editor, the art director, Chris Curry, was able to start using a lot of artists she'd always wanted to use, but hadn't been able to, including artists from RAW and other odd comics." Brown hired Raw co-founder (and Art Spiegelman's wife) Françoise Mouly as the new art director. The magazine soon became friendlier to comic book and strip artists, both European (Mattotti, Götting, Swarte & Loustal) and American. Not everyone seems happy with the reworked magazine; Bill Griffith, who has worked for them, used his Zippy strip on August 2, 1997 to satirize the magazine. Zippy's daughter, Meltdown wanted to see a cartoon on every page of the New Yorker, and Zippy asked, "But then, where would they put all th' deep, insightful articles on O.J. and th' lastest fashions, Melty?" Meltdown suggested, "Maybe in th' National Star or Cosmo, Daddy!" Griffith returned to his theme on April 2, 1998, with a strip character saying, "This isn't about cartoons, Bob. It's about ad revenue!"
This is an index based just on what I've noticed; I haven't looked through every issue to find every piece. In fact, there might be additional artwork in the issues I've listed here. I'd be glad to hear of any corrections or additions. Additions by Chris Pyle of the University of Kentucky marked with a *. Mark Nevins pointed out that Götting's work began appearing in issues in the fall of 1996.
He also notes that European artists (Philippe) Petit-Roulet, Pierre Clement (who signs his work with a small p inside a large C much like the copyright symbol), Dupuy-Berberian, Walter Minus, and possibly Lionel Koechlin among others have done small uncredited drawings. Bart Beatty highlighted Max's work. Alec Stevens pointed out his own work. My memory is telling me that a Peter Kuper
Masks piece appeared, but I couldn't find it. "#" marks the additions or changes made for the current version. Argentinian comics artist "Nine" apparently had a caricature of Bill Clinton sometime in 1997-1998 and I'm trying to find the exact date. As this has grown quite long, I've provided an artist's cross-reference at the end.