|Name Christopher Shy|
|Books Dead Space: Liberation|
Christopher shy andreu jacob kunst art symbiosis dandelion
Christopher Shy, who occasionally goes by the pen name "Ronin," is a freelance fantasy and science fiction artist.
- Christopher shy andreu jacob kunst art symbiosis dandelion
- Christopher shy wizard world chicago 2009
Christopher shy wizard world chicago 2009
In 1994, Christopher Shy created Studio Ronin to highlight his dark and moody photorealistic art. With George Vasilakos, Shy conceived of the zombie RPG All Flesh Must Be Eaten (2000). In 2003, Shy joined forces with author Philip J. Reed to create the company Ronin Arts.
His work includes character portraits for White Wolf's Mage: the Ascension revised edition and Good Apollo, I'm Burning Star IV, Volume One: From Fear Through the Eyes of Madness, a graphic novel written by Claudio Sanchez. He is also the founder of Studio Ronin and the co-founder of Ronin Arts.
His graphic novel Pathfinder is an adaptation of the film of the same name. He also provided the art for Ascend, which also has a web version called Ascend: Divination.
He will illustrate the graphic novel version of Call of Duty director Keith Arem's film Frost Road.
In 2007 Christopher Shy and Studio Ronin released Silent Leaves The Last Bondsmen followed by Silent Leaves Exceptions To Life, The first two installments of a four-part graphic novel series written and drawn by Shy. He also illustrated Soul Stealer with Michael Easton followed by Soul Stealer: Blood and Rain in 2009.
In 2008 Christopher Shy was the conceptual designer for the remake of Friday The 13th directed by Marcus Nispel. This marks Christopher Shy's 2nd film with the director, Pathfinder being the first.
Christopher Shy was the artist of the Rise of the Warrior graphic novel for the 2013 PlayStation 3 video game, God of War: Ascension, which ran on GodofWar.com from October 22, 2012 to March 19, 2013.
In a review of Ascend, Publishers Weekly opined that "Shy's artwork for this quasi-religious melodrama is state of the art and then some". In its review of Pathfinder, Booklist wrote that "Shy's artwork adds a dreamlike quality to Kalogridis' telling, blurring the symbolism and tempering the violence by veiling the details in a dark, smoky palette." His art for Pathfinder was described as "amazing" by critic Derrik Quenzer in The Oregonian.