“Bread and Circus” referred to they way the Roman emperor would hand out cheap food and entertainment as a way to gain popularity with the common people. And yet today, it’s this same model that should replace the lingering plague of 30-second TV spots.
Safety razor patents were filed as early as 1880. They offered a close shave and a packaging boon for printers worldwide to create razor blade wrappers.
Steven Brower explores the work of Don Record, a lost designer whose work defined Hollywood's early film titles.
The Presidential candidate may be convenient for cheap laughs, but Harvey Kurtzman’s Trump, a witty graphic humor magazine, deserves our serious respect.
Dooley talks with pop culture archaeologist Warren Dotz, author of books on design artifacts such as packaging labels for firecrackers... and Elephant Love.
Michael Dooley shares a post-finale essay on advertising for the hit TV series Mad Men.
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.
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.
Michael Dooley discusses the work of Dorothy and Otis Shepard, two pioneers of American Modernist design.