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November/December 2017

Advertising Annual | 58

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Creativity knows no bounds—not even technological ones—at this Cambridge, Massachusetts–based experiential firm.
This Portland, Oregon–based photographer’s work plays with nostalgia and surrealism.
Colors, shapes and shadows define the illustrative style of this London-based artist.
From its new studio in Queens, New York, this design firm imbues its work with an adventurous spirit.
Mother New York’s print ads place diamond jewelry in tender moments.
Viewers journey through the 3-D world of Trollbäck+Company’s opening title sequence.
Y&R New York’s print campaign portrays search dogs as American heroes.
With inspiration from a Greek “painted village,” interabang designs packaging for an herbal tea brand.
Kurppa Hosk helps a Swedish brand carve out its place in the crowded hair care industry.
B&B studio’s stripped-back design channels the spirit of a maverick craft distillery.
Archer Malmo’s spots capture how a fitness gear brand helps lifters push for one more.
The pool beckons in Colle McVoy’s posters for the US governing body for competitive swimming.
Pentagram helps a Brooklyn destination proudly declare itself “BKLYN BORN.”
Grupo Phocus’s campaign shows beard wearers how facial hair should be done.
This Los Angeles–based designer creates titles for TV shows as part of Santa Monica–based production company Elastic.
This photographer captures authentic cultural moments in New York City and beyond.
A Melbourne, Australia–based illustrator and letterer draws inspiration from organic forms.
Five illustrators of color talk with Amy Ng about diversity in the US children’s book industry.
Monica Kass Rogers examines the creativity and controversy behind photo retouching.
Scott Kirkwood interviews digital designers on the changing business of web design.
You’re better off in advertising without your asshole boss, Ernie Schenck declares.
Dave Kuhl explores the complex relationship between ad agencies and social causes.
We may be overlooking the pitfalls of variable fonts, asserts Allan Haley.
The meaning of art—like poetry—changes over time, as Wendy Richmond observes.
Tim Brunelle, Rosie Geozalian, Nitin Srivastava, Enrique Renta and Nellie Kim share their favorite resources.
Book Reviews
Emily Westkaemper highlights women working in advertising and fighting feminism in the Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Centuries.
Andrew Essex takes us on a journey through the history of advertising, and why it can't continue.
Steven Skaggs connects the disparate thoughts of graphic design theory and binds them with semiotics.

Communication Arts

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