An artist known to me only by that alias; I know nothing else about him. If you like, you can find some of his work through Google.
I surmise he is Japanese. He appears to have something of a following, and I can see why. Perhaps he has "gone viral".
His work is impressive esthetically. I won't attempt, just yet, to say why. It's not that the scenes he draws depict places where I would like to live or visit. Actually I would hate it. It would drive me crazy (if I'm not already -- a question for another day...). It wouldn't surprise me if his style derives from actual living conditions in some of the more crowded parts of Japan.
That I react that way to his artworks says something about me personally. From early childhood I have always reacted strenuously, even violently, against physical constraint or crowding. Perhaps it is a flavor of claustrophobia. Because of it, I cannot, for example, ever consider engaging in a pastime such as speleology, i.e. "caving". I reacted with horror to a description or depiction of someone doing automobile maintenance/repair involving crawling through/among the parts behind its dashboard. Tolerating a cast because of a broken arm was the most miserable experience of my life; at times I was nearly suicidal. The art of "imperial boy" would affect me that way except that it is only pictures.
The opposite condition, being surrounded by empty space for great distances in almost all directions, doesn't bother me at all; at least, it didn't when I was a child. Nowadays, I've learned to fear the dangers involved. But I've seen something on television like that, and I loved it, longed for it. It was a "hut" perched apparently precariously upon a rocky ridge high up an Alpine mountain. it.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Rif… www.sinbadesign.com/wp-content…
It exists as a waystation for mountaineers. The problems involved in building it, maintaining it, supplying it, etc must be enormous. But it reminds me of pleasant daydreams from long ago.