This nice little book landed on my doorstep today.
The winners of UnderConsideration’s Brand New Awards have been announced.
The first logo to exploit the new multi-touch hardware of smart phones and tablets.
Next year Grand Central will celebrate its 100th anniversary.
Published by The Trade Mark Title Company, Fort Wayne, Indiana, 1910-1913.
Here’s a clever logo for Nottingham Jazz.
When you’re zoomed in close enough to the street maps on CityMaps, you’re shown the logos of the main companies on each street.
I like the flexibility of application (iconography, typeface) in Coast’s work for SMETS.
London-based Grain Creative ran with the idea for a British remake.
Ultimately, success came with another old trick: switching to the less dominant hand, which is sure to produce a slightly imperfect and clumsy result.
“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!”
Note the speed at which India moved toward Asia around the 60 million years mark.
Paula asked us a simple question, “Your name is Windows. Why are you a flag?”
But they wanted more texture, something like weathered wood. So they Googled something along the lines of “old weathered wood” and they found me.
This is one of the oldest and most common ideograms in Western culture and originally stood for the planet Mars in the Roman Empire.
“What’s right with this logo, other than his political stance?”
“Gentlemen, we have a very small product. There is hardly enough room on it for a name, let alone a symbol!”
The lettering appears to show “20020,” an effect that has brought much derision in the Spanish press and on social networking sites.
$42. That simple. For $42 you can get a logo designed with two rounds of amends and a number of different files formats sent to you.
Judy Kameon created the New York Times ‘T’ using 130 plants.