From 1961–1973, five exhibitions were organized under the title "New Tendencies," bringing to light new approaches to art that included the computer.
Steven Heller talks with Danne Woo about Datavisual and his yearlong data visualization project.
This delightful, if eerie, promotional piece for Italian Bayer products from the 1940s is a rather graphic depiction.
"Body Modern" by Michael Sappol digs deep below the skin to discuss the evolution of the rhetoric of inner-workings.
“The heart is a very, very resilient little muscle. It really is,” said Woody Allen’s character in Hannah and Her Sisters. Heart: Anatomy, Function and Diseases (Dell, 1962) was part of a unique series of “Visual” books illustrated by leading designers. This one, illustrated by George Giusti, is comprised of his abstract and representational...
During the Nazi era in Germany, countless documents and reference works of all kinds—no matter how seemingly insignificant—were published for the populace.
The Mr. ZIP illustration appeared in many PSAs urging postal customers to use the five-digit ZIP Code that was initiated on July 1, 1963.
We’ve reached peak infographics. Are you ready for what comes next in the world of data visualization?
From the Lester Beall–esque cover to the simple vector-like illustrations, this 1953 brochure issued by New York State is a pretty modern look at sex ed.
Roger van den Bergh of Onoma LLC, an identity and media design firm in New York City, gave himself a painstaking challenge: Design a new MTA Subway map for the city.