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Graphic Artists Guild

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New York, NY 10024

Tel: (212) 791-3400

Uriel Kaufman

Mockup of illustrated plates depicting Jewish folktales. There are four: one for each season.
Photograph of a fully printed greeting card line for individuals coming out as LGBT+. The cards feature gay
 and transman options. They are set up with a custom gift back
 pride flag
 and mug to match. A bouquet of flowers is set up with the cards and gifts.
A finished illustration of two children on a nighttime road trip; one is asleep and the other is playing on an old Gameboy console. There is a fast food bag between them.
Finished illustration of a child and a dog playing in the snow.


Uriel Kaufman, Communications Manager

Uriel Kaufman is a Massachusetts-based graphic designer and illustrator. He earned his BFA in communication design at Kutztown University of Pennsylvania, with concentrations in advertising and illustration.

He has worked in various professional design settings, with a particular passion for children's illustration and nonprofit work. Uriel has been featured in shows both locally and abroad, such as Illustrated Women in History and Phillustration 12: Virtual.


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.