In 1960, a Cuban food brand printed a souvenir album that encouraged customers to buy cards chronicling the seven bloody years of the Cuban revolution.
In 1950, "Il Borghese" was established by the editor, designer and humorist Leopoldo Longanesi.
While in Rome I purchased a "lapinopedia" illustrated by the mysterious paintings and hieroglyphs of Luigi Serafini, titled Il coniglio d'oro.
Italian cigarette packaging has long had tremendous allure, and the advertising is not just smoke and mirrors.
Despite the prevalent use of sans serif typography, grids and asymmetrical layouts, Swiss design nonetheless offered a sublime complexity.
This is a collection of designs from the Tolerance Poster Show, which recently opened in Ljubljana and Maribor, Slovenia.
There are still a couple of spots available for the ninth annual SVA Rome Summer Typography & Design Workshop.
The most recent issue of "Eye" is exceptional for its loyalty, fealty and important coverage of print with barely a word on the digital.
Michael Russem and the staff of Kat Ran Press make small booklets that are packed with wonderfully curious design work.
Some of the best ad hoc ads Steven Heller has ever seen ever seen are collected in "Serious Things a Go Happen: Three Decades of Jamaican Dancehall Signs."