Theodor Geisel — best known as "Dr. Seuss" — may be best known for his children's books. Even more intriguing, though, is his colorful past work.
She's a hopeless romantic in search of love while he is a serial dater who is well aware of his inability to commit. Designers Jessica Walsh & Timothy Goodman embark into dangerous territory — dating — and will document it all with art.
I can't say I think of Planters' Mr. Peanut as a source of historical data, but this colorful little "Paint Book" from 1935 would seem to indicate otherwise.
The year was 1993 and using a computer for graphic design was, well, uncommon. See what Carlos Segura had to say about his digital design of the HOW Design Conference brochure that gave the design industry something big to talk about.
Stay connected to the international graphic design scene. Don't miss this free symposium at the Otis College of Art and Design. See a preview here!
A promotional booklet for 1933-34 Chicago World's Fair ignites curiosity for an entire collection of visually stunning memorabilia.
Isotypes distill human experiences into pictorial forms. They are everywhere. One of the most famous isotypes, the International Symbol of Access, is revamped.
In 1936, the former speakeasy and NYC restaurant-club, Jack & Charlie's "21" (what we now know as The 21 Club) published, "The Iron Gate" as a self-promotional tool.
Designers! (And here we all picture the stern elegance of Project Runway’s Tim Gunn, locking his gaze with our over trim, gold-rimmed glasses.) If you haven’t already registered for HOW Design Live 2013, you’ve got just about a month left to rectify this grievous oversight. In today’s post, I give you 5 sure-fire reasons...
Powell-Peralta was faced with the task of promoting its brand of skateboards and the Bones Brigade team. These experimentation advertisements represent skater visual culture.