Student designs allows us to peek into the future and get an idea of how our world will look once they start entering the design field full-time. What better way to get started as a real graphic designer than by winning one of the industry's most prestigious titles: a Regional Design Award.
Heller gives us a look into two museums he recently visited in Warsaw, a city with a long legacy as a capital of design innovation.
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.
That so many people like to wear the jerseys and hats of their favorite teams has little to do with aesthetics, and as Todd Random points out in his book, Winning Ugly: A Visual History of the Most Bizarre Baseball Uniforms Ever Worn (Skyhorse Press), sports uniforms were always a bit odd.
The identity design for the 2016 Archtober Festival needed to be not only eye-catching, but smart, too—and Pentagram and SOFTlab nailed it.
These days, logos—even those in the world of corporate identity—are designed to expand and contract, wink, blink, dance and burst forth in animated glory. Have a look at four of the most lively, interesting examples of logo animation created in the past year.
This award-winning identity design for Louisville Public Media, a community-supported nonprofit, helped them better position themselves for the future.
Obsessed with dots? You're in luck. From 1950s-era Harvey Comics' Little Dot to shows by avant-garde art’s latest superstar, Yayoi Kusama, the concept of dots in endless, relentless repetition is alive and prospering.
What sounds like a nightmare—designing 20 variations of a logo—became the thrilling center of Foxtrot’s rebrand for the Austin Film Society.
If you've ever wondered about the function of different kinds of coffee lids, you'll enjoy flipping through Louise Harpman and Scott Specht's distinctive new book, Coffee Lids: Peel, Pinch, Pucker, Puncture.