John Lloyd, founding partner of design consultancy Lloyd Northover, has launched a web archive featuring 50 years of work as a graphic designer.
Thirty years later, that logo designed in less than 48 hours is still on the screen, although it’s been slightly changed and sometimes animated.
Greenpeace has launched a campaign to redesign the BP logo, and with around 300 entries already uploaded to the Flickr set, here are a few that stood out.
Not something you see often — the resurrection of an old logo created 30 years ago.
The symbol used in Tim Burton’s Batman (shown around the 57 seconds mark) is the one I’ll always be most familiar with.
UnderConsideration’s latest venture — the Brand New Classroom — features “critique and opinions on student identity work” with some interesting projects already. The latest of which shows Hebrew translations of Latin logos.
And not a gradient or bevel in sight.
In 1986, Steve Jobs recruited renowned graphic designer Paul Rand to create a brand identity costing $100,000. Rand created a 100-page brochure detailing the brand, including the precise angle used for the logo (28°) and a new company name, NeXT.
A project of mine required a comparison of the world’s most well-known sports brand logos. They’re shown together below in case the quick visual reference might be useful for you.
Logorama is a short animation
nominated that won at the 2010 Oscars.
What are the most iconic logos you can think of?
Coca Cola? IBM? I Love New York? Shell?
These designs have one thing in common.
The roundel has become the unifying symbol for London’s transport services.
I saw this collection a couple of years back over on ISO50, only never got around to sharing it. But that’s the thing with vintage logos — they’re always relevant due to their “vintage-ness.”
My earliest memory of the cinema is being taken to see Ghostbusters with my mum, dad, and older brother, James (my little sister, Sarah, wasn’t yet on the scene). I was five or six at the time. There was a Roger the Rabbit short before the film started, and the ghosts scared me witless — I had nightmares about being chased by Slimer.
Lovely 18″x24″ poster by Orlando-based designer Jason Dean. Comment with a design-related joke for entry into a free poster draw.
The company was founded by Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach. Mercedes is the name of Maybach’s elder daughter, while the Benz came as a result of a merger with Benz and Cie in 1926.
Tom Geismar, one of the most highly-acclaimed designers in the profession, graciously agreed to answer your questions.
“I did the bloody thing in 1975 and I thought it would last a couple of months as a promotion and disappear.”