War is hell but it is never without an element of graphic ingenuity. Steven Heller reviews a bit of war design history.
Donald Trump is ubiquitous, not just in politics, but in graphic art and design. Here is an example by FABRIKA.
Elizabeth Resnick has spent a career championing social issues through exhibits of posters. Her most recent is a collection of women's rights posters.
Print explores the public notice—a design artifact that has changed little over the past few centuries.
Steven Heller takes a look at the ads of the N.S.B.Z.—the official newspaper for the German public servant, published twice monthly by the Nazi NSDAP Leadership.
The great Wolfsonian Museum in Miami Beach is offering a host of election year special events and parties.
ARENA 1 Gallery is presenting "A Presidential Rogues Gallery," an exhibition curated by the Center for the Study of Political Graphics.
Milton Glaser and Lee Savage's "Mickey Mouse in Vietnam" was but one of many pieces of art that not only protested but showed the price of the war.
JT Steiny’s caricatures—especially with their liberal use of nudity, sex, and scatology—are meant to upset, provoke and even outrage.
In Nazi Germany (as in other dictatorships) street signs were as much a tool of propaganda as honor.