This is the year to look back at 1968 when the counter culture made its mark and almost the same year lost its impact. Heller has decided to revisit this past that defined his own life and career. Here, you'll find an excerpt from a recent talk he gave a The Type Director's Club...
From Paul Rand to Jessica Hische, these 13 graphic designers have ventured into the craft of children’s literature, all with one notable thing in common: bringing their skills as designers to an audience just getting started in learning to read and see the world.
During the Punk movement of the 1980s, bands made posters called "antiplakas," a visual phenomenon that was a code for a youth culture aesthetic called Kádár. When it was gone it was "the last underground underground."
Our favorite part of the Regional Designs Awards each year is the slew of award-winning book cover designs that we receive from each region. The old adage may be "never judge a book by its cover," but we all know how important first impressions are.
Student designs allows us to peek into the future and get an idea of how our world will look once they start entering the design field full-time. What better way to get started as a real graphic designer than by winning one of the industry's most prestigious titles: a Regional Design Award.
J.J. Sedelmaier partners with Peter Paeth to bring you this extensively researched article about commercial artist Louis Paeth, whose career serves as a wonderful example of how many illustrators and designers navigated the world of commercial art during much of the 20th century.
Heller gives us a look into two museums he recently visited in Warsaw, a city with a long legacy as a capital of design innovation.
Chris Ware’s Building Stories blew apart entrenched meanings of “book” and “graphic novel.” So how does he top that? Well, now there’s Monograph. Let's have a look inside.
Need some inspiration before you enter PRINT's Regional Design Awards? Check out these 60 poster design ideas from last year's competition. Boost your work. Get discovered. Get in the RDA.
Obsessed with dots? You're in luck. From 1950s-era Harvey Comics' Little Dot to shows by avant-garde art’s latest superstar, Yayoi Kusama, the concept of dots in endless, relentless repetition is alive and prospering.