Finally, a company smart enough to put my logo tutorial to good use.
A simple, appropriate, distinctive idea.
A new logo for Amsterdam’s Stedelijk Museum.
Here’s a clever logo for Nottingham Jazz.
“We decided to made our logo of hair because it’s the most representative thing of the people in the studio… especially early in the morning!”
But they wanted more texture, something like weathered wood. So they Googled something along the lines of “old weathered wood” and they found me.
First published in 1962, this work of experimental typography uses letters in a single typeface, Helvetica, to achieve surprising results — motion and narrative, emotion and humor.
The logo consists of twenty six icons intricately woven together to form a U.
In designing the identity we wanted to find a logo that was both aspirational and true to the heart of the country.
I really like this monogram for composer Matías Nadal.
Some of the best logos are obvious, that’s what makes them resilient.
There’s a lot of gold in them there fields.
The only thing Rand knew was that the mysterious NeXT computer was a black cube.
It’s a great example of how identity design can become part of our language, with the university’s monogram “us” being integrated into promotional phrases.
A logo idea that made me smile.
“What? I can eat delicious cookies and increase my milk supply at the same time?”
Despite contention in the CR Blog comment thread (about both the design and the actual release of the compilation), like Ben said, nice video.
A few interesting design ideas for the city of Moscow.
And that’s only about a fifth of the collection.