Earlier this week DC Entertainment revealed a new brand identity.
Sad news today that 131-year-old Kodak has filed for bankruptcy.
While these events enjoy no official status, they represent some of the most popular participation sports in the UK.
I just watched the “brand video” (embedded and screen-grabbed) for the Paralympic Games that gives an interesting glimpse of the work involved.
Waterstones, the UK’s largest high street bookseller, has today revealed a new logo.
The company name was shortened to British Rail and Gerry Barney of the Design Rearch Unit conceived the famous ‘double-arrow’, a remarkably robust and memorable icon that has far outlasted British Rail itself and continues to be used on traffic signs throughout the United Kingdom as the symbol for the national rail network and more specifically railway stations on that network.
Royal Mail said it was the first time a logo had been beside the Queen’s head on a “definitive” (everyday) stamp.
I went straight off to the zoo to spend the rest of the day drawing penguins in every pose.
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.
What do you get if you plagiarise the work of hundreds of designers and sell their intellectual property for personal gain?
A quick exercise on the prevalence of particular brands.
Paramount Pictures, from 1912 to present.
Mark Hall-Patch created these death metal logos of pop stars.
I can’t remember seeing a more impressive, in-depth brand identity project than what Moving Brands has done for HP.
The logo consists of twenty six icons intricately woven together to form a U.
Is there really any point in using trademark symbols? I’m talking about the ® and ™ we sometimes see attached to logos.
And here’s a vector lion available for £29 from Shutterstock.
When should a CEO choose a wordmark, and when a symbol?