Philippe Gregoire

As an engineer with a love for artwork and americana, it was only a matter of time before Philippe Gregoire would fall in love with pinball. Getting started with collecting in his early 30s with electronic machines, he fell down the rabbit hole of pinball restoration, finding his niche in the electromechanical machines of the 60s and 70s.

With an obsession for detail and a reverence for the artful engineering of the golden age of pinball, Philippe handcrafts the Ayscrim Studios score reel clocks he designed, inspired by the electromechanical machines he has been restoring for the last decade.

Operators take note:

The purpose of this device is twofold: first that the user gets a reliable reading of time, and second that they may bring the spirit of pinball into their home or office at all times.

Brad Albright

Brad earned his Bachelor of Fine Arts from Cornell University’s College of Architecture, Art & Planning, where he studied Combined Media to join the disciplines of traditional studio art with those of cartooning and animation.

While working as a full-time professional graphic designer, he earned his Master of Fine Arts at Hartford Art School's MFA program in Illustration, assembling award-winning professional artists and teachers from the nation's leading markets. During this time, Brad taught himself his own specialized 3D technique.

In 2018 Brad retired from his long-time position designing officially licensed pop-culture merchandise, making the leap to concentrate 100% on drawing and sharing his work with audiences in Dallas/Ft. Worth and beyond.

His work can be found regularly at Kettle Art Gallery (Dallas), Gallery 1988 (Los Angeles), Hero Complex Gallery (Los Angeles), and at regular shows and festivals Dallas/Fort Worth area.

Roy Parker

Charles Leroy Parker (1899 - 1965), better known as Roy Parker, was the unparalleled artist behind the iconic artwork of Gottlieb pinball machines from 1930 until his passing. Although specifics of his life remain scarce, Parker's legacy is vividly preserved through his contributions to the pinball world. He was employed by two major art houses of the era, Advertising Posters (Ad Posters) and Reproduction Graphics (RG), both instrumental in the silkscreening of playfields and backglasses for pinball companies. Despite the challenges, including RG's demise after two fires, Parker's dedication to his craft never wavered. David Gottlieb, recognizing Parker's exceptional talent, insisted that he be the sole artist for all Gottlieb artwork, making Parker's distinctive style synonymous with the brand.

Parker's artwork, celebrated for its meticulous attention to detail, whimsy, and vibrant colors, adorned games like "Humpty Dumpty," "Dragonette," "Mystic Marvel," and "Kings & Queens." His themes often featured playful animals, humorously depicted characters, and dynamic females, leaving a lasting impression on the pinball community.

Gordon Morison

Gordon Morison was a distinguished artist in the pinball industry, particularly celebrated for his work with Gottlieb pinball machines during the 1970s. Born in Indiana on April 27, 1930, Morison's creative journey was shaped by his service in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. His artistic contributions to the pinball world are nearly unmatched, with around 150 games bearing his creative signature. Morison's work coincided with the golden age of pinball art, a period known for its vibrant, culturally resonant designs, often featuring bold, dynamic themes ranging from rock 'n' roll to fantasy worlds.

Morison's ability to adapt to various styles made him a central figure in this era, especially at Gottlieb, a company pivotal for introducing the game-changing mechanism of flippers to pinball machines. His art not only captivated players but also played a significant role in the game selection process, drawing players to one machine over another with its visual allure. Morison's legacy extends beyond his artworks; he's remembered as a trailblazer who infused pinball machine design with a soul and an artistic identity that continues to be celebrated by enthusiasts and collectors. Sadly, Morison passed away on July 22, 2000, leaving behind a rich legacy of pinball art that continues to be admired and studied by aficionados of the game.

Pierre Tardif

Pierre Tardif has been hand lettering for over 35 years. Since the opening of his sign shop in 1988, all of his work has always been hand painted, and still is today. The bulk of his work is the creation and production of vintage lettering and signage.

In general his customers consist of businesses with historical interests, car collectors, custom car owners, museums and movie productions. His ability to precisely recreate the environment of times gone by, has gained him international recognition. His work has been featured in sign magazines, TV productions and in advertisements for 'One Shot Paint'. Pierre has found great inspiration from his huge vintage sign book collection and by rubbing elbows with some of the best veteran sign artists in the industry.

As a very skilled artist who is driven by passion, he has spent years practicing and perfecting his art of traditional sign painting. His services now consist of consulting, designing and sign painting.