Content from original post
With a creative process rooted in moving image, Studio Airport's output is derived from a different kind of storytelling.
David Shrigley has given the walls of London restaurant Sketch a fresh coat of satire with an exhibition of 91 new works. The new set replaces his own vast collection of 239 black and white drawings, which previously hung on The Gallery – a section of the restaurant – walls since its launch in 2014.
Launched by the collective of studios, agencies and brands formed in 2014, the Dutch Digital Design website showcases a wide range of projects submitted by their designers or admirers, and acts as a nationalised portfolio site for digital design made in the Netherlands.
The Turner Prize-winning artist enlisted local people from Nuneaton, Coventry and London to read extracts from the 19th century writer’s novels for the film, which also features a score by Portishead’s Adrian Utley.
The Tokyo-based illustrator and artist turns to the web rather than the outdoors for inspiration. She’s fascinated by the impartial gaze that Google’s location tool offers, and transforms this neutrality into subjectivity through silky-smooth, painterly interpretations.
Masterminded by agency The Community and illustrated by Cristian Turdera, _The Secret Lives of Animals_ is styled like an average children’s book but reveals the appalling conditions in farms, circuses and labs.
The Istanbul-based graphic and type designer returns with another striking typeface that seems to be filled with endless details to hunt for. Inspired by Armin Hofmann's “Giselle” poster, Hardal's focuses on contrast and history in creating the display typeface.
Straddling the line between documentary, landscape and highly-polished snapshot photography there’s a playful element to Yosigo’s photographs of the ocean. “The theme of the sea is strictly linked to my land and my childhood, and I suppose it’s a resource that I’ll always return to,” says the graphic designer turned photographer from Barcelona.
The Montreal-based type foundry talks us through its latest type designs. First off, Hatton, a collaboration with Two Times Elliott was created in homage to London's famous jewellery district, Hatton Garden. Second, Editorial New arose out of today's technological wants.
The London-based graphic design studio was tasked with creating an exhibition that questions what it means to be human in the 21st century. Working with hand-painted signs, glass-blown typefaces and touch-friendly materials, the studio chats about designing an accessible space for engagement and learning.