Print’s February 2012 Issue

The Power Issue, in which we examine the true influence of design and the designer.
On the cover: We asked Mirko Ilić to reinterpret one of the classic graphics created by Philippe Vermès during the 1968 French protests. To see the original, click here. To purchase print or digital copies of current or past issues of Print, click here. You can also purchase feature articles and select columns individually here.
Print's February 2012 Issue
UP FRONT and DEPARTMENTS
Design Brief: Our gloss on “The Bases of Social Power”
Grids+Guides: Damn good advice from George Lois, mapping a fake transit system, and an exhibition of American political design
Back Issue : Editor emeritus Martin Fox picks the two most powerful figures in graphic design.
Reviews: Zines at the Architectural Association, a new anthology of avant-garde comics, and artists’ prints at MoMA
The Goods: A vintage-y new album from Laura Veirs, the latest from a book-editor-turned-designer, good works from Starbucks, and an exercise in branding
In the Studio: The Italian illustrator Olimpia Zagnoli lets us peek into her office.
One Perfect Thing: Michael Silverberg unfurls the flag.
Observer: Rick Poynor on the power designers do and don’t have.
Education: Joe Marianek updates Michael Bierut’s classic essay “Why Designers Can’t Think.”
Dialogue: Twitter’s 19th-century predecessor gets a biopic. Steven Heller explores.
World View: Hala A. Malak and Tarek Atrissi propose an old symbol for a new Arab identity.
Best Practices: Jeremy Lehrer on the data-viz whiz kids trying to save the planet.
Interaction: Christopher Butler tries to imagine a screen-free future.
Stereotype: Paul Shaw and Stephen Coles on fat faces, then and now



Inside the archive of the 1990s feminist punk movement
By Margaret Eby

 

 

An interview with the Occupy artist of Paris ’68
By William Bostwick

 

 

What happens to design when we’re afraid to take on our sacred cows?
by Alexandra Lange

 

 

Using social media to 
build a temple to the 
printed word
by Eva Hagberg

 

 

Small-town politics 
wrestles with the branding revolution ushered in by the Obama campaign.
by Fritz Swanson

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