Sharpie Art Workshop Book

June 10, 2015

My new book Sharpie Art Workshop is now available for pre-order on Amazon and Barnes & Noble!

Co-designed with the very talented Daniel Blackman​, the book highlights 20 fun ideas and techniques you can use with a Sharpie marker. From making handmade gifts to creating murals to repurposing old objects to simply doodling in your notebook, we can bring a tremendous amount of creativity and joy to ourselves and those in our life.

The book also features some amazing artists from around the world such as Julia Rothman, Shantell Martin, Erik Marinovich, Jessica Walsh, Debbie Millman, Mikey Burton, Gemma O’Brien, Kate Bingaman-Burt, Mireia Ruiz, Jen Mussari, Carolyn Sewell, Arthur Jones, Joao Neves, Tato Tortosa, and many more.

Authored & curated: Timothy Goodman
Design: Daniel Blackman, Timothy Goodman
Original photography: Daniel Blackman
Original art & lettering: Timothy Goodman
Rockport Publishers














There are 3 responses to "Sharpie Art Workshop Book"

November 8, 2015

Joyce Firestone says:

I went to Michael’s today. I saw your book, glimpsed through it, & bought it !!!
Thanks! I’ll post it on my Facebook page. I went to the Ringling school of Art and design in 1974, then to the Art Institute of fort Lauderdale for a few more years. I love sharpies!!

April 18, 2016

Joe says:

I love sharpie art! I’ll draw on just about anything, mostly I draw on thin wood pieces like paneling and Masonite also matt board and card stock, even the insides of boxes, various
types of cardboard. As long as it was produced by a hot press method. Sharpies don’t seem
to bleed as much on papers or cardboards that were produced with the hot press method.
I look forward to finding your book and adding it to my collection of art and art related books.

April 18, 2016

Joe says:

I love sharpie art! I’ll draw on just about anything, mostly I draw on thin wood pieces like paneling and Masonite also matt board and card stock, even the insides of boxes, various
types of cardboard. As long as it was produced by a hot press method. Sharpies don’t seem
to bleed as much on papers or cardboards that were produced with the hot press method.
I look forward to finding your book and adding it to my collection of art and art related books.
Also to trying any new or different techniques that it might offer.
                        Art forever,
                                Joe “Magoo” McGill

Leave a comment!