I've got enough Wayne Reynods (WAR) art that he's got an entire subfolder, and it's nearly as large as the main folder. In many ways, he's become the face of D&D, his covers gracing tons of D&D works over the last decade or so, as well as a lot of interior art. He did all the Paizo adventure path covers for the first two post Dungeon adventure paths, and he still does most of their really major showcase pieces. He's designed and illustrated all of their iconic characters. He did the covers for the new PHB, MM and DMG for 4e. He did covers for most of Green Ronin's Freeport line. And he still does quite a bit of work for card games (for Wizards of the Coast, Sabertooth, and Blizzard, for instance) and more. He's a busy guy. And I like his style. Used to be picking up WAR art was as easy to going to either the WotC site, the Paizo site, or his own site. Now, WotC doesn't have most of it, Paizo only puts up some of it, and his own site is woefully out of date, impoverished compared to the selection he could be showing, and he's downgraded all his gallery images to small, lo-res images where it's often quite difficult to make out the details at all.
In addition to collecting WAR art, I also collect demon-lord art, particularly of Demogorgon and Orcus, my two favorites. I'm not quite sure when or why I started that hobby, but to me, the demons and the demon lords in particular are much more iconic as villains in Dungeons & Dragons even than dragons, despite the title of the game. So, everytime I see a half-way decent version of one of the two of them, I grab it up lickity-split. I've got probably about two dozen versions of each that were good enough for me to keep, and I hope to still stumble across many more.
So, you can imagine my disappointment when two of the better pieces of art, one each of Orcus and Demogorgon, were done by WAR and are not available except in small format, obscured by titles and labels. It's a real tragedy that we can't appreciate these two images as they were meant to be appreciated, in hi-res, big, colorful glory. If I had a copy of either of them (but preferably both), the first thing I'd do is print them out on nice paper, as big as reasonably possible (11" x 17" being a minimum), get them framed and stick them on the wall of the room I play D&D in.