Meg Lemieur has spent much of her life exploring issues of justice and the relationship between nature and the human footprint.
Blending the gritty reality of the world with her own understanding of the human condition, she strives to depict the simultaneous and often opposing desires of the human heart.
She draws with pencil and ink on paper, adding bursts of color with watercolor, acrylics and a digital flair. She is known to lend her talents to advocates of social and environmental justice. She is currently based in Philadelphia, PA.
Things people have said about me...
"Meg is gifted in many ways! Her talent and artistry are readily apparent. Add to that her personal qualities -- patience, active listening skills, kindness, empathy, and gratitude, among others -- and you have a winning combination. I look forward to working with Meg again."
-Jozef Zebediah; owner of "My Mother's Table", which I created the logo for in 2018
"Meg has done numerous projects for me and my group over the past 10 years. In addition to being an incredibly skilled artist, Meg is extraordinarily easy to work with. She communicates well, offers useful suggestions, and will happily make any requested edits/changes as needed. She is always punctual with deadlines, and responds quickly to questions or concerns. I would highly recommend her to anyone needing a skilled and professional job, done promptly and with great care."
- Mike Stevens, musical director of Phillybloco
I created the visual brand for Phillybloco including logo, flyers, CD packaging, painted drums, website and more. See their imagery by clicking the button below!
"I loved how easily my vision came to life with Meg Lemieur. Couldn't recommend her enough!"
I painted a mural for Meenal Raval's bicycle shop. Read her blog about the project by clicking the button below!
"The [Water Ways] poster criticises the hydraulic fracturing industry through a single panoramic woodland scene in which every detail tells a story, and the activists, politicians and citizens are represented as plants and animals."
Excerpt from GRID magazine article covering collaborative project Water Ways.