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September/October 2018

Design Annual | 59

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This Parisian artist gives paper the haute-couture treatment, transforming a familiar material into striking masterpieces.
A New York ad agency orchestrates campaigns that help brands be seen, heard and known.
The self-described punks at this Montréal studio are breaking the mold of bland web design.
In illuminating the art of science, a Los Angeles–based photographer gives us glimpses at what lies ahead.
The USPS “STEM Education” stamps not only celebrate the beauty of the overlapping scientific disciplines, but also inspires others.
The provocative print ads for Project Literacy use everyday activities to show the full scale of illiteracy.
The new packaging for beer brand TicketyBrew wraps the bottles with tickets that both inform and delight.
The print ads for this hospital reimagine Fabergé eggs as human organs to highlight the importance of organ donation.
The identity for this modern Filipino restaurant utilizes the theme of contrasts to reach both sides of the culinary divide.
The dynamic identity for this Amsterdam-based nonprofit uses motion to capture the energy of the organization.
The print ads for this longstanding motorcycle brand celebrated its heritage in a modern and fresh way.
The print ads for Kit Kat invite people to take a break and simply focus on the present moment at hand.
The colorful cards for this Australian non-profit compliment the statistical data about the benefits of the CareerTrackers program.
“A Shot At the Title” meshes classic Japanese watercolors with rhythmic storytelling.
By combining their strengths, the trio behind this Seoul-based design studio is pushing against the boundaries of graphic design in South Korea.
After switching from the corporate world to photography, this Toronto-based photographer now creates images out in Canada’s great North.
This travel-hungry Hamburg, Germany–based illustrator uses dreamy colors and compositions to create surrealist atmospheres.
Scott Kirkwood discovers why mentoring is a win-win for both mentor and mentee.
Dan Reynolds reveals the wealth of opportunities that blackletter provides typographers and designers.
Carly Ayres engages five designers in a round-table-style discussion about design ethics.
Creative constraints are inevitable. As Ernie Schenck writes, that’s precisely why we must find freedom in them.
Wendy Richmond pays homage to an essential space that belongs to us all—the library.
Ellen Bruss, Laci Jordan, Jefferson Perky, Nicole Jacek and Kelly Komp share their favorite motivating tools.
Book Reviews
This image-heavy resource sets itself apart from similar books through the sheer volume of historical design artifacts presented.
A warm and witty portrait of one of the most influential designers of the early twentieth century.
This lavishly illustrated volume documents the career of pioneering designer Muriel Cooper, whose work spanned media from printed book to software interface.

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