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Graphic Artists Guild

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Paxton Taylor


Paxton Taylor,

Paxton Taylor, better known as Pax, is a creative thinker, who’s not afraid of a challenge, an occasional daydreamer, who is driven by work, and a mess maker, who finds peace in the process.

While attending High Point University, where she gained her B.A. in Graphic Design, she studied design under NY Art Directors Club Hall of Fame inductee, Allan Beaver. Met and interviewed award winning designers, Milton Glaser, and Art Chantry. She was the lead coordinator of a talk and workshop with acclaimed graphic designers Aaron Draplin (‘18), and Bob Gill (‘19) as the AIGA student group president.

Following her college graduation in 2019, she was given the ultimate opportunity to establish her own creative space in her hometown of Thomasville, North Carolina. With little to no knowledge of running a business or knowing where to start she took the challenge on the struggling small town and did what does best, create.

Paxton is a member of the AIGA, The Professional Association for Design, the Type Directors Club, the Arts of Davidson County and a board member of the PACE Group of Thomasville.


North Carolina


Graphic Design,Illustration,Other

Contact the creator before copying. The Guild Supports “Ask First.”

  • Images within Guild Member Portfolios are for Web browser viewing only.
  • Any unauthorized downloading or duplication of images is prohibited by copyright law.
  • Use of the images, including comp usage, must be negotiated with the creator of the image prior to any use.

We ask you to remember that many designers, artists and illustrators may not want to have their images used in any way, including in agency presentations. Any use, including “comping,” implies value that is worth compensation. Art or photography in portfolios submitted for a job should not be copied for any use, including client presentation or “comping,” without the creator’s permission. In case after case, the creator’s property rights have been upheld, and those caught engaging in these practices were penalized, paying large fines to the artists.