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Dana Adams is an award-winning illustrator; his commercial emphasis is watercolor paintings for brochures and other printed pieces along with pen and ink line drawings. He has completed many compositions related to architectural structures for companies and individuals: buildings and private homes but with a creative approach. Much of his work has been produced in large posters. He is available for commissions. Click any image below to see a larger image of the Color Illustrations, Black and White Illustrations, Historical Buildings, and Book Covers.


Color Illustrations  
 
57th Annual Texas Rose Festival American Advertising Awards
Call for Entries
REL Class of 1962
30th Reunion
 
Cotton Belt Depot American Advertising Awards
Call for Entries
The Blues
 
Buddy Holly That's My Baby! Exxon Car Care Center
 
Black & White Illustrations  
 
KETK 56 Newspaper Ad KETK 56 Newspaper Ad King Arthur
 
Energy Week Halloween Baby-Sitting Valentine's Day Shopping
 
Tyler Historic Home Tyler Historic Home Tyler Historic Home
 
Tyler Historic Home Tyler Historic Home Tyler Historic Home
 
Historical Buildings  

These original historical buildings in watercolor are not for sale, but the posters are. Over the years the Heart of Tyler downtown association commissioned Adams to research and paint buildings--some existing and some not--near downtown Tyler. The paintings were converted to poster-sized prints for sale during their summer Festival on the Square event. Adams donated the artwork for printing but kept the originals. The only work that is not watercolor is a pastel rendering of the PATH building on Front Street. There are twelve posters in all. A calendar is available for $40.00

 
PATH Building Christ Episcopal Church Smith County Historical Society Building
 
Blackstone Hotel and
Original Tyler Bus Depot
First Public School Building in Tyler First Fire Station in Tyler
 
Book Covers  

These three book covers are watercolors commissioned by the University of North Texas Press. The "13 Days in October" illustration is on a publication featuring a portrait of John F. Kennedy, who was at the center of the Cuban missile crisis in the sixties. The article shows research that reveals Kennedy had no idea where the missiles would land once they were launched from New Mexico. It was all a bluff, but it worked.

 
Texas In Poetry 13 Days in October Star of Destiny