Interested in collaborating on a project, inviting me to speak, or wanting to grab a beer? I'd love to! Just shoot me a message and I'll respond ASAP! Thanks! 

United States of America

Jeremiah Britton is a designer and artist currently working as the Creative Director of Art and Graphics at WeWork in New York City. He works across branding, illustration, lettering, installation and environmental design. He has worked with a range of freelance clients including Microsoft, AOL, Scratch Viacom, McKinney, DDB New York, and West Elm.


WeWork Installations

WeWork Installations

As a full time art director and designer for WeWork, I help the architecture and interior design team create unique spaces for our members. Each space around the country has it's own unique vibe, and the custom murals, graphics, and installations we create help each office to stand out. Projects include hand painted murals, custom wallpapers, neon signage, chalk lettering and vinyl wayfinding.

(Two Above) HUSTLE typographic mural hand painted in the brand new WeWork South Bank location in London, England. 

(Three Above) WeWork South Lake Union in Seattle Washington. Hand painted mural and vinyl badge.

(Two Above) WeWork South Station in Boston, Massachusetts. Custom neon sign and vinyl application on the conference room glass.

(Three Above) Typographic chalk mural installation at WeWork Golden Gate in San Francisco, California. To match the gritty but fun vibe of the WeWork Golden Gate location, I created a vintage inspired typographic mural using the lyrics from 2pac and Dr. Dre's classic hit, "California Love."

(Two Above) *Featured in Metropolis Magazine. I worked with interior architect/designer, Jeronimo Jimenez, to develop newspaper concept and design for a lounge space at WeWork Fulton Center in New York City. The entire floor has different nods to newspapers and business including wallpaper from actual pages of 1970s Wall Street Journals, custom wallpaper created with blown up headlines from some of New York City's biggest publications, and giant mock editorial illustrations and graphs hung as artwork.