A fun series of digital illustrations by CGI artist Andrei Lacatusu from Bucharest, Romania. See more images from “Social Decay” below.
A selection of poster and album artwork by designer Aaron Lowell Denton. Love the retro vibes! More images below.
A selection of wonderfully creative work by graphic designer Erich Brechbühl from Lucerne, Switzerland. Really appreciate the variety yet underlying continuity to all of his stuff! See more images below.
A slick collaboration from art director Ezequiel Pini (of Barcelona-based Six N. Five), New York-based graphic designer Ben Willett and Seattle-based photographer Cody Cobb (previously featured here). Based on the idea of how a level of human intervention could be incorporated into the natural, virgin landscapes Cobb is well known for capturing, the project uses CGI to simulate different sculptural structures. The result is a series of images both otherworldly yet firmly grounded in real materials and environments. See more below.
An ingenious project by graphic designer Vinicius Araújo from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. “36days Electronics” involves a complete set of Helvetica letterforms based on new and retro electronic brands like Ultimate Ears (U), Apple (A) and Nintendo (N). See the full alphabet, plus a bonus set of numbers, below!
156 Americans were given 30 minutes to draw the logos of 10 famous company’s from memory. The challenge was set as part of a project called “Branded in Memory”. While accuracy was a major struggle for most, the colours people chose were actually correct 80% of the time. Check out some of the interesting (and hilarious) results below.
Last year we posted some collages by Portland, Maine-based artist Mark Price (click here to check that out if you haven’t already). Mark now has a new book featuring a collection of his design work, but rather than offer up a simple compilation or portfolio of his work, the 450-plus monograph is perhaps closer to a graphic novel.
Published by Twenty XX, Content Desert explores a question virtually unfathomable in our current day and age, that is, what a moment without content would look like. Mark’s answer: A monochrome manifesto filled with hijacked, damaged, de-contextualized and re-imagined imagery, mockups and tag lines.
See more images and a video flip-through below. Click here to learn more about the curious project or to get yourself a copy. We also have two copies to give away!
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