Mussolini, Fascism, and the posters that tried to save it all.
The 1968 Olympics in Mexico City was the most politically charged athletic spectacular since the 1936 Games in Hitler's Berlin.
Steve Heller takes a look at Ruben Pater's "The Politics of Design: A (Not So) Global Manual for Visual Communication."
“There is a lot of Michelangelo in that fellow,” observed realist author and playwright Honoré Balzac in reference to Honoré Daumier. As one of the better-known artists of the French Realism Movement, which took place from 1840 to the late nineteenth century and was an era of artists who honed in on real life often...
Printed Matter Inc. in New York has a new exhibition entitled "Realize Your Desires: Underground Press From the Library of Stefan Brecht," featuring a collection of alternative rags from the early ‘60s to mid ‘70s.
Under Nazism, type was as political as everything else. Sans suggested Modernism, and Modernists were degenerates. But then there's Die Jungenschaft.
We're super pleased to announce our crowdfunded victory in the battle to get Seymour Chwast's "At War With War" funded on Kickstarter.
During Mussolini's regime, most anything designed was created with the Fascist emblem, uniform or representation of either or both.
Steven Heller reflects on the history of stumbling stones dedicated to Holocaust victims from Italy.
Robbie Conal is planning poster attacks (which must remain hush-hush) with the Trump poster featured here.