Kameon created a T from 130 plants.
“Together with her husband, photographer Erik Otsea, Kameon created a T from 130 plants. And in a postscript sure to warm the hearts of environmentalists, no flora were harmed in the making of this artwork. In fact, they’re all bound for a new demonstration garden in Kameon’s office and showroom.”
Her husband, the photographer Erik Otsea, captured the T.
The finished product.
Click for full-size chart of flowers and plants used.
Kameon’s sketch for the Fall Travel Issue.
Reminiscent of Colors project where Mu Chen used soil to recreate classic logos.
Design-related is this interior signage at the New York Times, created by Pentagram, as well as a write-up about the exterior signage.
I love this New York Times
Well that Lego explains why the New York Times doesn’t have a lot of spare time for fact checking these days.
Really? Maybe I should bin the plans for my rooftop-pool.
Beautiful artistic way to show the design.
Love the idea. There are some lovely versions of logo horticulture around, we have tried to use it (where relevant) a few times. One day.
I’m always attracted to succulents in design. I couldn’t quit gazing at this collaboration of plantings. Nice.
Wow… that is so beautiful.
The fact the logo can grow in sense is a cool idea. I must confess though – I much prefer the Lego design. The fact that it’s a building as well just topped it for me. So creative – I love it.
I’ve been meaning to share w/ them the tattoo of the “T” logo I put on my forearm years ago when I was a newspaper designer …
It’s the first time I notice that the “T” looks so much like the Arabic letter “ح”, cool :)
I love this! There should be more typographic gardens. Really clever use of colour, too.
The lego-logo is cool. Maybe it should be a logo designers rule? If your logo is too detailed to make in lego – trash it!
Those images are awesome. Would it be acceptable to use the one titled “the finished product” as a background in a personal blog (say if the credits were in the alt text)? I understand if it wouldn’t be.