When one thinks of Milton Glaser, many media, graphic and drawing styles come to mind. But most of us do not think of landscapes. Start thinking!
Thanks to Henry Brimmer I recently was reintroduced to the 1987 book "Stars & Stripes" by Kit Hinrichs, his first book celebrating the flag he holds so dear
Steven Heller has habitually tried to put art and design into neat categories. Yet, as he gets older (maybe wiser), he realizes that Milton Glaser is right. The bucket-concept is not realistic. Art is about growth not limitation. And style is just a surface manifestation of many options available to us all.
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.
The best of the best is what they are known for. Those groundbreaking designs indelibly linked with the designers themselves. But what happens when those designers step outside of their comfort zones? Let's looks at some of the more unexpected works from the likes of Milton Glaser, Alvin Lustig, Michael Bierut & more.
Fletch Hanks was described as "the most bonkers comic book creator ever." He created with a distinctive voice unlike any other, for better or worse.
Two poster shows are traveling internationally on the subjects of political dissent and social tolerance.
The use of comic strips in U&lc ended with the passing of Herb Lubalin in 1981. Check out some of these gems sandwiched between the pages.
Two concurrent exhibits at the Binghamton University Art Museum feature the fine art of design icon Milton Glaser.
Stephen Alcorn's "MILTON GLASER, IL DUCA DI NEW YORK: A Series of Portrait Tributes" is a tour de force of drawing craft and skill.