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A combination of hot and cold, for a "perfect storm" according to designer Tomer Hanuka, whose first cover for The New Yorker was on February 10, 2014. A young couple watches the snow fall from their bedroom window, helpless and protected at the same time. For Hanuka, who grew up in Israel and arrived in New York at the age of 20, it is a vivid memory of coming of age. Awareness of the freedom one has to offer oneself, as well as the limits of what is possible to achieve... 

As a greeting to the sun on Sempé’s August 11, 1997 New Yorker cover. The simplicity of the infinite landscape, the gradations of the dawn sky, the thin strips of foam and the pastel yellow sand beach, make the little gymnast in red shorts who stands on his head, a real ray of sunshine. 

The cat is one of Sempé's favorite animals, and as such, it appears on more than one cover of The New Yorker. On the December 8, 1980 cover, he demonstrates that a cat always chooses the best place to settle, not always the easiest to get to, but the one that best enhances it, like a sculpture in the Metropolitan Museum of Art (MET).

Sempé's subtle art hits the bull's eye on this graphic cover of The New Yorker July 20, 2015. Four ladies in pastel hats enjoy an ice cream in the sun, at the intersection of four cleverly pruned trees. Since 1978 Sempé has designed more than 109 covers for the famous New Yorker magazine.