Design Week Four Corners – an interview with Maurice Woods Design Week I have a ton of influences. There have been a lot of people who inspire me, not just creatively, but through encouragement, sincerity and advice.
The 10 Best Corporate Logo Changes Of 2013 Siftings Herald Arby's 2012 logo is a design disaster, with its gaudy sheen and embossing. The update returns the sandwich chain back to its roots, but now with bolder font.
"Over sixty years ADC Hall of Fame laureate Bob Gill has created many of the key landmarks that make up the creative landscape of graphic design today. In his new book 'Bob Gill, so far', he guides us through that remarkable career from the first revolutionary designs and illustrations of the early 1960s to the graphic design and children's books of recent years. He also designed ADC's 65th Art Directors Annual cover.
In addition to a book signing party, the Art Directors Club will host a five day exhibition of Bob Gill's work."
The fully illustrated story of Silas, the first pig to fly, for reading aloud to children from age three upwards. The classic children's book first published in 1972, this edition is completely updated with all new illustrations.
Telegraph.co.uk London's Design Museum celebrates best of British design Telegraph.co.uk “British designers are at the forefront of every company when you think how design has been involved,” Mr Osgerby said.
Portfolio presentation has changed as much in the last few years as the way we communicate has. Many designers still have not realized this or are not being taught how they can leverage new technology and communication to present and succeed.
Last week D&AD held a President's Lecture in London that brought together three greats of the creative industries: Bob Gill, Sir Alan Parker and Lord David Puttnam, to talk about their early careers in advertising and the founding of D&AD (which is 50 years old this year).
While much of the evening was spent reminiscing on the trio's time in advertising in London in the 1960s and 70s, Gill also offered up a piece of pithy advice for those working in the industry today, on how to get a great idea. Perhaps unsurprisingly, it involves creatives turning their backs on the persuasive influence of sites such as YouTube and getting out into the world.
bruno maag interview Designboom DB: how do you think the popularity of online design resources have influenced the work produced today? BM: there is a danger that access to these resources nurtures repetition and copying.