This is who we are


Sub-Zero's ability to freeze is strong enough to turn the body's water content, flesh and bone into brittle ice.


Jade displays the most effectiveness with the staff, preferring weapon force over hand-to-hand combat.


Scorpion is well-versed in the art of armed kombat and has wielded various weapons, from axes to the twin Ninjato.


Mileena wields a pair of sai, and is able to teleport, roll, and bite the opponent with her deadly Tarkatan teeth.
Wilson Allen

Wilson Allen is a calligrapher and graphic designer born and raised in a log house in Georgia. He traveled north to study at the School of the Artist Institute of Chicago, where he developed a keen interest in letterpress printing and bookbinding.

Wilson recently moved back to Georgia and is excited to do anything relating to design and the book arts!

Archive of Older Work
All Items
Anne Marie Jenkins - Portrait
September 27, 2014
Anne Marie Jenkins - Portrait
A portrait created as a birthday gift for my godmother. The image is of her mother, Anne Marie Jenkins. While on a trip to the hospital to visit Mrs. Jenkins, I began to sketch her while she and my mother and godmother visited. At the time Mrs. Jenkins was terminally ill and 80 years old mother; she was in the hospital with pneumonia. At her directions, I was taking great pains to leave out the bruises on her face from a recent fall when Mrs. Jenkins said, “Get rid of my wrinkles and give me more hair.” Out of a sense of self preservation, I changed the piece to look like a familiar photo of her at thirty. Later at a gathering, I watched her proudly show it off. “Oh, this is you when you were younger,” her friends said. “Oh no,” she beamed, “This was me two weeks ago in the hospital.”
Miss Sarah McLeod - Portrait
January 30, 2014
Miss Sarah McLeod - Portrait
The portrait of Miss Sarah McLeod was produced for Mrs Sibley Wheeler nee Fleming, a family friend, as a surprise for Miss Sibley’s sister. Created from a tattered black and white reference photo with verbal descriptions of the dress and the woman's affinity for sun tanning. This portrait that I created when I was a teenager, gave me one of my first glimpses of the intense emotions my work could generate. Upon receiving the painting, the sister held it like it was fragile and delicate, tears in her eyes, “That’s the color I remember of Mama’s hair. I’ve always told myself I could remember the color of her hair.” A heartbreaking pause, “You know, Mama died when I was four.” Until then, I didn’t realize that I was producing the only color photo these women had of a mother lost too soon. The wave of emotion my art produced was intense and new to me.

This is what we do

Round 1

Finish Him

Round 2