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May/June 2013

Illustration Annual | 54

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A look at the art that is truly imitating life (in advertising).
Film and interactive are the driving forces for this digital studio.
Risk, reward and intent define the work of this photographer.
Delicate lines, geometric shapes and expressive typography converge at this design firm.
Elam Associates celebrates Graeter’s ice cream’s authenticity with a poster campaign.
Kapitza's illustrations for the USPS depicts a modern flower design in various color combinations.
Winkreative and Lotta Nieminen created an animated film for the Union Pearson Express train.
Carbone Smolan Agency developed a brand identity for New York’s Greenmarket farmers markets.
Digital Kitchen brings clarity and relevance to the voice of craft brewery Sierra Nevada.
Karsh Hagan created a print ad series for Denver’s iconic Brown Palace.
Creative firm SomeOne designed a brand for FastJet, a new service for African air travel.
Anagrama's packaging for Doce Cielos celebrates the art of Mexican apiculture.
Kuhlmann-Leavitt, Inc. created environmental graphics for the St. Louis Public Library’s reopening.
Portland-based photographer Olivia Bee has been working professionally since the age of fifteen.
Diversity defines the California design firm Column Five, whose team hails from all over.
Dan Black and Jessica Seamans of the Minneapolis design firm Landland are too excited to worry.
Some thoughts on branded experiences in this digital age.
Advertising creatives share insightful advice they learned from Mike Hughes of The Martin Agency.
A discussion on capturing and sharing beauty.
Outlining the key ingredients in contracts between designers and clients.
Advice for illustrators on navigating a competitive market.
P22 and the Hamilton Wood Type & Printing Museum team up to produce a new line of OpenType fonts.
A case for looking back, accepting and now nurturing the talent and creativity of our diverse population—as our humanity evolves.
Book Reviews
His talent and his legacy live on in this big and beautiful tome.
The lifelong resistance to categorize her work as either fine art or commercial art has succeeded.
Touted as a visual biography, Fist to Face is so much more.

Communication Arts

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