Michael Hopkins' Original Caricatures are a unique glimpse into the mind of Michael's unique perspective of the world.
Michael Hopkins' Original Pen & Ink Caricatures are a one of kind work of art, which will last a lifetime. All of Michael's unique creations are drawn using the classic art form using pen and black India ink. Due to the ease of modern technology, this classic form of drawing is becoming a lost art, one which Michael is perfecting with each stroke of his pen. Michael's unique drawings have been purchased, published and exhibited all over the world.
Also visit, The Michaels Hopkins Cartoons Blog…a place for Michael's thoughts, observations, remembrances and general incoherent ramblings concerning the creative process behind his drawings and life in general.
*Save 25% off all prints! Use coupon code MARCH25PRINTS
My latest, Barry Manilow (circa 2023). Yes, I admit, I am a Fanilow...My favorites? Weekend in New England, Could it be Magic, Even Now, Can't Smile Without You...and who could not love Copacabana?!?!The original drawing was created on February 25th, 2023. It was created on 16"x12" Canson Illustration Board with pen and ink and an India ink wash.
This is not the original drawing, these are limited edition Giclée prints of the original drawing. The original is still available. These Giclée prints are available on 11"x14"($100.00) or 8"x 10"($75.00).
Born and raised in Renton, Washington, Michael Hopkins grew up surrounded the beauty of the Pacific Northwest and aviation history. At an early age, Michael art was inspired by the likes of, Al Hirschfeld, Chuck Jones and Seattle Post Intelligencer Cartoonist, Bob McCausland and of course, aviation.
Michael’s credits his sense of humor and absurdity to Stan Laurel & Oliver Hardy and Seattle's own J.P. Patches. The humor he developed, combined with his mastery of caricature, has been bringing smiles to the faces of those who understood satirical humor and consternation to those on the receiving end of his biting satire. Michael has proven over and over again, that the pen is indeed mightier than the sword.