When the world is facing pandemic, Vieira showed the current situation of the world in his illustrations. Artist Ademar Vieira illustrates pandemic’s tough time, social inequality, death, parenting and economic dissimilarity. The end result of these comics are sore and awful. Vieira beautifully expresses a whole world of emotions, ideas and absolutely unrepeatable themes. With over 44k instagram followers, Artist Ademar Vieira- a journalist, characterize himself as someone who tries to giving some points, having met with a tough condition in early 2020.
With the help of his artwork, Vieira exploring the issues which are faced by people and also showing his opinions on both social and political. As we can see, Vieira the artist enjoying his success over the internet, but that has not taken away the intensive messages conveyed.
We have 11 of his fresh stories- that can bring you tears or possibly make you think strongly and deeply.
Mother Nature:- Most of the time we harm our Nature. Nature gives us so many things. It’s a mother of all living beings. Mother Nature can’t be rude and fought with but it can make us shock sometimes. Currently there is a news of arson in Brazil’s two largest biodiversity reserves- the Amazon and the Pantanal. It is affecting humans, but it is not the same for animals. It is more than than that. Through are, Vieira shared his illustrations and wants us to see things from a entire outlook.
The Warriors of Health:- As we are aware about 2020’s condition, 2020 met with a crisis – a global pandemic. We see in movies how heroes save world with the help of their super powers but in our modern world our health warriors save the world from the deadly virus. They fight for us day & night. They save us in this crisis by their medical knowledge and practices.
The River & Latin America: A river, going by many inland cultures, isn’t a natural resource but a living nature with a personality, acknowledged as a close relative, he’s treated with respect, and undoubtedly its connection with nature is crucial that he can’t even think of living without it. The River narrates the story of both a river and the indigenous people’s tale in Latin America.