Steven Heller indulges his love of illustrated quotation books by cracking open 1948's "From Art to Zoo."
Steven Heller takes a look at the inspiring design of his mom's 1936 high school yearbook.
After too many years, but just in the nick of time, Tomi Ungerer returns to New York for an exhibition at the Drawing Center.
Steven Heller takes a look at "How To Read Donald Duck," in which the authors claim the famous Disney comic reflects American corporate exploitation.
Steven Heller cracks open Crosby Gaige's 1946 "Cocktail Guide and Ladies' Companion," with "drawings almost from life" by Rea Irvin.
With the ongoing events of Charlie Hebdo in Paris, Steven Heller gives a look at Cedomir Kostovic's Freedom of Speech poster.
Steven Heller goes in depth with Area of Practice's Kevin Brainard about the redesign of Consumer Reports.
Steven Heller looks back at FHK Henrion's international poster competition "Auschwitz Warns and Remembers."
Abstract, expressive and pun-based advertising typography from 1957 had such an unpretentious eloquence that it is easily the best example of type as art.
Steven Heller tells the strange story of Margaret and Walter Keane — the subjects of Tim Burton's new film, "Big Eyes."