“What’s important is the story. The message. The feeling. The connection. It’s design." Learn about Scott Dadich's new project Abstract: The Art of Design
Calling all fans of animation, history, satire, illustration and more: Explore Michael Dooley's comprehensive list of comics books and graphic novels from 2016.
Michael Dooley talks with the authors of 20 Over 80: Conversations on a Lifetime in Architecture and Design.
This blurb sponsored content post highlights designer Federico Babina and his project with architecture and animals.
The wonderfully designed book The Legacy of Corbusier, is a project designed by SVA student Enle Li. From the cover to the gallery spreads, its simple, yet beautiful approach well suits the legendary architect. Check out additional images here. Via Creative Boom.
As many people do, I’ve often found it necessary to have things framed for display at home and in our studio—a relatively simple process that had always had a satisfying result. One “gallery” I used to take my stuff to also specialized in selling vintage prints of all kinds that they would beautifully frame...
Architectural icons, such as The Empire State Building and Eiffel Tower, make up the famous skylines that we've come to love. Artist Yoni Alter brings these icons to scale through art.
A notable quote from Mies Van Der Rohe, illustrated by Seymour Chwast—number 86 in a weekly series. Submit a quote in the comments (or on Twitter or Facebook), and it will be considered for a future column. For more Seymour Chwast, check out The Last Word, his illustrated column in Print magazine, available from MyDesignShop.com.
With post offices like this, who needs email? My friend Michele Angelini over at Italian Ways has made the kind of archeological design discovery that comes close to matching Heinrich Schliemann’s excavation of the historical Troy. Only this is neither buried nor ruined. One can walk right into The Palace of the Post Office...
I’ve walked by this museum building in Rome, between Campo Fiore and Piazza Navona, a hundred times but only the other day did I realize it was the site of the mammoth “Si Si Si” billboard, showing Mussolini with a “Klingon” head. It was a former Fascist party headquarters. There is something decidedly eerie...