Wow!!! I found this artist on tumblr via the first comic in the above slideshow. Unfortunately, as with many artists with a mainly-online presence, it was very hard to find the original source of most of the work I saw. Almost every picture came from somebody's personal blog or Pinterest, and though I tried to trace it back to Meyer, I could not find the original source or title for all of them.
I think he draws with pencil (maybe pen?) on paper then scans it and colors/finishes it digitally. What caught my eye about him is that he makes comics without necessarily solid storylines. Here are two full comics that he did: http://thomkemeyer.tumblr.com/post/107586061793/finally-i-finished-the-first-10-pages-for-my-comic and http://thomkemeyer.tumblr.com/post/154158161283/a-few-pages-i-did-a-while-ago-they-are-part-of-a . I couldn't find the source for the last two images I put in (the one with the fruit and the walking feet)
Something about the comics is similar to what I strive to achieve in my "comics" (really just a collection of related images): he includes scenes not explicitly relevant to the story. Each panel is from a different perspective of a scene, and some aren't even focused on the subject. I really like this way of setting the scene for an illustration - rather than drawing a full illustration including the subject and each component in its place, you can include the subject in a few panels (thus also allowing for the inclusion of the passage of time and different perspectives) and the setting in other panels. I don't know if this is coherent, but I really like this idea and hope that I can make work that successfully accomplishes this goal.
Here's one of his websites: https://www.behance.net/thomkemeyer
Kristin Hines - Student artist at Maggie L. Walker Governor's School