Announcing the 11 winners of Print's Legends in Advertising Awards, judged by Leo Burnett Executive Creative Director Jon Wyville.
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.
Every Wednesday for more than 20 years, Keith Reinhard faxed his DDB employees around the world a single piece of advice about advertising, business or life. Here are 10 of his favorites.
Michael Dooley discusses the work of Dorothy and Otis Shepard, two pioneers of American Modernist design.
Michael Dooley talks with Mike Salisbury, the art director behind the iconic album cover that distinguished the King of Pop from the rest of the Jackson 5.
Did you know you can learn a lot from turn-of-the-century printing, type and paper advertising, like the Dutch Stove piece featured here?
Many years ago, I asked designers to send me an example of their very early work that they were still proud to have done. Here is what Paul Rand sent.
Steven Heller takes a look at vintage billboard design in the United States.
Maëstro was a cigar. The Maëstro-man was a proto-Marlborough-like character who strode above the logo in die-cut points of purchase like this one.
There’s a lot to love about old magazine advertisements. They were not about the “creative” experience. The humor, if it existed, was soft. The illustrations were wysiwyg. But they were the first signs of graphic design (or layout) that suggested someone with design know-how, even taste and flair, was guiding the page. Here are...