Danné Ojeda Hernandez's Vanitas book series makes literal the allegory of a book as a portrait of its author’s inner matter. With the help of Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), the anatomic representation of the author’s skull and brain becomes the book content.
Everyone wants to be innovative, but few willingly work toward a culture of raw, risk-taking creativity. Slowly but surely, that's changing at companies like GE, Turner, and Capital One who have implemented design thinking in their day-to-day business practices.
J.J. Sedelmaier partners with Peter Paeth to bring you this extensively researched article about commercial artist Louis Paeth, whose career serves as a wonderful example of how many illustrators and designers navigated the world of commercial art during much of the 20th century.
Heller talks with Scott Boms, design lead and and studio manager of the Analog Research Lab at Facebook in Menlo Park, who is the caretaker of some Marshall McLuhan artifacts and the next generation of McLuhan thinking.
During the period of the film industry's Production Code (The Hays Office), Hollywood imposed its own rules governing the depiction and non-depiction of sex in the movies. So clever filmmakers resorted to metaphor, symbolism and innuendo to get the idea of intimacy—sex—across.
What will happen if the stable environment that has supported the aspirations of preceding generations over the last 10,000 plus years were to change and you had to spend a great deal of your time dealing with serious weather or other damaging disruptions? How would it affect your plans and your life?
Obsessed with dots? You're in luck. From 1950s-era Harvey Comics' Little Dot to shows by avant-garde art’s latest superstar, Yayoi Kusama, the concept of dots in endless, relentless repetition is alive and prospering.
If you've ever wondered about the function of different kinds of coffee lids, you'll enjoy flipping through Louise Harpman and Scott Specht's distinctive new book, Coffee Lids: Peel, Pinch, Pucker, Puncture.
The Three Stooges may not have been the brightest, but amazingly they can offer us lessons when it comes to developing useful client relationships.
Have a look at The Society for Indecency to Naked Animals, or SINA, a satire on propriety initiated by comedian and prankster Alan Abel from 1959 to 1962.