To Inform and Delight is a great film that takes a close look into the beginnings, process and philosophy of Milton Glaser. It’s refreshing to see how a designer who has impacted the world tremendously, still finds so much fun in his work. What makes him unique for me is his ability to capture the feeling of a generation, a time period or culture in his work. Read the rest of this entry »
I was revisiting an artist series directed by Hillman Curtis today after work slowed down a bit. They are truly some of the most inspirational films I’ve seen that focus on some of the biggest names in design and have impacted the world as we know it today (even if you’ve never heard of them). Read the rest of this entry »
For all of you Adobe® nuts out there, I’m sure you’ve been following this little contest held by Cut and Paste and Adobe® to “compose an engaging animation or motion graphic video incorporating the Photoshop brand logo that illustrates the theme of ‘See What’s Possible.'” The participants were only permitted to use Adobe software (Adobe® Photoshop®, Flash®, and/or After Effects® to be exact) to create 15 second long entries. The resulting short films are outstanding and totally worthy of the Grand Prize!
noun Fights caused directly or indirectly from common problems with Christmas lights.
And that’s just my first word! Check out Addictionary and see what you can come with or vote, comment or add to other submissions. Thank you exljbris for the excellent display face, museo (which by is what I used to set my logotype).
Brilliantly funny animation by SwatPaz from Glasgow. He writes, draws, voices and animates all of his work. And if you act now, you can take advantage of his £1 off voucher available on his website. I recommend checking out Brillso Brothers.
I haven’t visited House Industries in a good while and was pleasantly surprised when I came across this beauty. This typeface is bold, proud yet not conceited – a face that wears expensive vintage boots and form-fitting leisure jackets but still invites you to catch up over a cup of cappuccino.
Stretching 1.45 miles long and rising 18-30 feet above such neighborhoods as Hell’s Kitchen/Hudson Yards, West Chelsea, and the Gansevoort Market Historic District, The High Line (built in the 1930’s) was originally just a freight train line connecting factories and warehouses.