Yesterday we saw here that famous logos can have hidden meanings, almost like easter eggs designers use to enrich them. But how do those logos come to life? Designer Aaron Draplin explains in this video how his creative process works.
Today, when Instagram announced its new people-tagging feature, it focused on the new UI changes within the app. But if you look closely, you'll also see another change: a new script, designed by Denver typographer Mackey Saturday.
Seemingly fed up with the amount of logos that use pin-stroke X’s or objects forming an X, Ean MacKaye has compiled some designs in this Tumblr blog: Your logo is not hardcore. Yep, there are a lot. More similar logos (archives, 2008).
Time to dish out the worst of the year. Some for their execution, some for their concept, some for their strategy, some simply because the stars didn't align in their favor in 2012. See also: Part I: The Best
This one is pretty simple: We took the twelve projects that got the higher percentage rates from all Friday Likes this year and put them in order. See also: Part I: The Best Part II: The Worst Part III: Most Liked Friday Likes
The Flemish government wants the Flemish higher education institutions in Brussels to join forces with Quartier Latin, the leading provider of housing for Flemish students in this city.
The concept The name is Br(ik. It refers to ‘Brussels... and me’. Br(ikken is also a verb that stands for the connecting, pro-active mentality of the organization. And the name is in line with the core values of the organization: authenticity, personality and real time. The organization has two major roles. The promotional role in which it takes in prospective students into the power of the university city of Brussels. (...)
According to AT&T, “the Bell System redesign was the largest corporate re-identity program in the U.S., ever.” The redesign covered: 135,000 Bell System vehicles 22,000 buildings 1,250,000 phone booths 170,000,000 telephone directories Here’s a...
Inaugurated this November, the Jewish Museum & Tolerance Center is a 27,000-square-foot, state of the art, 50-million-dollar museum in Moscow, becoming one of the world's largest museums to chronicle the history of the Jewish people and Israel.