Frustrated by stupid client criticism, Irish graphic designers Mark Shanley and Paddy Treacy decided to turn their “favorite worst feedback” into posters. The guys worked together on so-called “Sharp Suits”series with a team of other ad creatives, designers, animators, directors, illustrators and more, who must’ve all appreciated a chance to let out some of their exasperation in a creative way.
The series was exhibited at The Little Green Café, Bar and Gallery in November, giving a chance to purchase an A3 poster of your choice. The guys, however, received so many orders during a 5 day exhibition, that they’ve already stopped accepting them. All the thousands of euros they claim to have raised were donated to the Temple Street Children Hospital.
Making history is a student project for the exercise of kinetic typography by Egoits Aulestia with the great professor Andreu Balius. I like the way the information is displayed and the way the movement creates the feeling of time passing and history being made.
I love this design by Christopher Doyle, graphic designer from Sydney Australia. I like the clean minimalistic design complemented with monochrome photography. Reading these resolutions made me laugh because as a designer I know how true they are.
Neil Stevens is a one-man studio, creative illustrator, image-maker and graphic artist based in St Albans and London. The work he create includes illustration, prints, posters, image-making and design across all areas of music, sport, technology, art, finance, nature and the environment. You can also follow him on Behance an Twitter.
This first project is posters designed for the 2012 Tour de France. There have been three categories of prints available, Tour Greats, Tour Scenic and Tour Type prints.
This second set of posters is based on a set of old airline baggage tags. Steven says he was amazed at the variety in designs produced since the 1950s. There was something about the now iconic, easily reconisable three letter abbreviations of the city destinations, and the small surrounding details that he thought would look great blown up and on a wall. They often avoided logos, had no advertising, and were purely just the information you needed.
Jessica Hische is a letterer and illustrator. Her work is truly inspiring and is a great example to what extend typography is capable of.Her beautiful typography becomes the illustration dancing across the paper.
This is an awesome campaign in Germany that was created to help raise funds for the youth in Rwanda and South Africa. This foosball table was themed around the many difficulties you find in the common areas where people play soccer. Details include bumpy clay, players using crutches, a tree in the middle of the field and a fountain hole in which the ball could suddenly disappear. The game consists of a bet of € 2 between the players. Through an integrated facebook application, every game can be digitally transferred into social media and spread virally. Once you log in with your Facebook profile, the game has a built-in camera is transmitted as live stream on Facebook.