Klaus Wittkugel was the most significant East German graphic designer during the '50s and '60s, but until now he was unknown in the West.
From the 1930s-40s, bright linen postcards with views of a faux painterly American landscape were the most popular kind of "wish you were here" sentiments.
What does this issue of Audience magazine, designed by Milton Glaser and Seymour Chwast, have in common with Tiger Beat's special Monkees issue?
Famed photographer Allan Amato created Temple of Art, in which his subjects took his portraits of them to another level by incorporating their own mixed-media visions of themselves as well.
"Faces of Courage" is a powerful view of ordinary people in extraordinarily difficult circumstances, photographed by veteran photojournalist Mark Tuschman.
Join us as we celebrate the best design of 2015 with a host of fantastic judges and better coverage of our winners than ever.
Today, as we cook our turkeys, mash our yams and point and shoot our selfies, it's useful to reflect on the gift of photography.
Steven Heller talks with editor Anna-Marie Crowhurst about her beautiful new publication, The Eighty-Eight.
In the 1930s—an era before marketing committees—European book jacket designers were free to play and experiment.
It was the future. Covering 1,216 acres in Flushing Meadows, New York, the 1939 New York World's Fair was erected on what was an ash-dump.