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Graphic design studio and type foundry Edition Studio deliver slick, type-driven projects from their New York base, inspired by their new home after growing up in France.
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.
When studying towards her A-Levels, Dorothee found out that posters are designed by people called graphic designers, and the rest is history. Today, she regularly collaborates with Kaj Lehmann including on a recent identity for an exhibition of 40 artists in Zurich.
From Oscar Murillo’s gawping human effigies to Lawrence Abu Hamdan’s suspenseful “ear-witness” accounts of a Syrian death camp, this year’s Turner Prize nominees make politics their blatant target, with gripping results.
What do “junk food”, “soccer mom”, “zip code”, “gentrification” and “fake news” all have in common? In two new publications, the Greek designer talks us through some of the 60 new terms added to the dictionary from 1960-2018.
The Sagoskatt range of soft toys returns for its fifth year, directly inspired by the coloured-pencil creations of children across the globe, featuring Gurki the cucumber superhero and Rainbow Kid, who wears socks to keep warm in the sky.
With permanent collections in the Tate Modern, Centre Pompidou and the Museum of Modern Art, Martin Parr is recognised globally for his poignant documentation of the western world. As one of the most prestigious and influential British photographers of our time, we caught up with Martin to find out more about his journey and why he likes to talk about his own death, less so his past.
The production company A24 has garnered a massive 25 Academy Award nominations for its films since its conception in 2012. Now making its first foray in publishing, Actual Source was given the task of translating some of A24's best-loved films into print.
Somerset House Exchange is a new shared workspace inside one of London's most iconic riverside buildings, giving 200 desks to freelancers and small businesses in the creative sector who embrace innovation, collaboration and diversity in their practice.
The English photographer gets up close and personal to the world of the upper classes, from Royal Ascot to Glyndebourne Festival Opera, shedding light on the ins and outs of quintessentially English summer events.
Digital artist Bob Bicknell-Knight offers up a primer on how the complex digital-art industry operates, from how practitioners can monetise their work to how collectors should behave when buying a digital artwork.