The latest Kat Ran Press dive into philately includes a short essay by the woodcut artist Antonio Frasconi that appeared in "Art in America" in 1941.
John Roman explores what prerequisites need to be present for commercial work to be respected as "art."
From June 5–16, the Department of Design Research, Writing and Criticism at the School of Visual Arts will host its annual two-week intensive dedicated to design writing.
This issue is packed with interviews from West Coast game-changers like Jessica Hische, Elle Luna, Clement Mok, Scott Dadich and more.
The most recent issue of "Eye" is exceptional for its loyalty, fealty and important coverage of print with barely a word on the digital.
Johan Liedgren critiques the recent film Design Disruptors and offers an alternative perspective on what it truly means to "disrupt" the industry.
Steven Heller looks at the logo for Richard Spencer's white nationalist movement.
Jessica Helfand is unafraid to question design dogma, pick apart jargon, investigate the motives and impulses of the field. Read a fascinating interview with her from Ken Gordon.
"The Disasters of War" by Francisco Goya is arguably as or even more powerful and poignant than any of the other timeless anti-war artworks—which is why their presence on wine bottles raises some questions.
American artist Charley Harper (1922–2007) drew inspiration from the environment, inventing a style now deemed “minimal realism” in the process.