Cobey Lusinger is a graphic designer born and raised in the Texas Hill Country. He is currently based in New York City, having moved there to study Communication Design (Parsons School of Design, Class of 2019). He focuses on publication and editorial design, motion graphics, film, and (more recently) typeface design.
        He wishes to learn more about CG animation, copyright and IP law, front-end programming, sign language, and the art of paper-making.


Featured Work
        And In the Vast City, an animated short based on the work of Russian avante-guarde illustrators.
         The Contemporary Androgyne: A Reader, an editorial and book design which conflicts with the parameters of layouts.
        Francis Picabia: Our Heads Are Round So Our Thoughts Can Change Direction, an exhibition identity concept for MoMA’s original on the renowned copy-cat artist.
        Origin of Earth, a children’s book illustration and design for an origin tale of the world as told first by the Native American Tuskegee.
        Echo en abyme (Dhalgren by Samuel R. Delany), a type and book design concept for an infinitely readable book.


Archive


Involvement
        ModMag Conference, Magculture, 2019, moderated by Jeremie Leslie: Student introductory speaker for one-day conference on global contemporary magazine design and culture.
        Teaching Graphic Design, 2nd Edition, ed. Steven Heller, Allworth Press, 2017: Work showcased for under-graduate branding design work as part of Heller’s catalog of contemporary graphic design curricula ( per Kevin Brainard, COLLINS ).
        Walsworth Yearbooks’ Gallery of Excellence Award, 2013, 2014: Awarded The Mustang annual for its outstanding merit in editorial design, cover design, and photography for a high school yearbook.


Contact

Mark



Satyrs


Boys, they dance. Boys, they stretch. Boys, they dream, march, sleep, and contort their bodies into all kinds of positions. Regardless of what they do though, boys have hairy legs.




As the final zine in the Parsons Pictozine class taught by Steven Guarnaccia, Satyrs depicts nude men in various positions doing various if not ambiguous things.
            The doodle-like illustrations are inspired in equal parts by Playgirl and Classic depictions of the Roman Bacchanalia. Coincidentally, a satyr is both a goat-man and a man who has strong sexual desires.


zine, edition of 10
laserprinted b/w on newsprint
New York City
2018





other projects

Mark