Web site design time lapse by Tim Potter Web Design Time Lapse by Xif.com Web Site Redesign Time Lapse by SKDC.com T-Shirt Design Time Lapse by David Lozeau Logo Design Time Lapse by MMagic.net Page Layout Time Lapse Video Title Animation Time Lapse from wmc-ap.org Choosing a Typeface Time Lapse by Brian Hoff MacWorld Magazine Cover Design Time Lapse by peterbelanger.com
There is a long-standing debate (which I will not be addressing today) on whether or not software like the Adobe Creative Suite enables designers to be creative and design impressive pieces of work. This post showcases an impressive collection of print designs made without the use of a computer. It highlights some of the front-runners in the world of graphic design including Paul Klee, Abram Games, A.M. Cassandre and more. These designers worked primarily in screen printing, painting, lithography, etc.
For a long time now, I have been following thedieline.com: one of the best resources for package design found on the web. If you haven’t checked out their blog or you don’t follow them on twitter, you definitely should. Below is a collection of some of the many designs I have really enjoyed and admired. All the images found in this post are courtesy of The Die Line. After looking over them, be sure to let us know which one
in Advertising, Branding and Identity, Creativity, Design Process, Project Management
I recently had an opportunity to meet with Steve Colin, creative director at Creature, a world-class ad agency in Seattle, Washington. He emphasized the importance of “dressing your design for the occasion”. “It’s important to keep the company’s personality and appearance,” Colin said, “but change their creative wardrobe frequently.” This creates a challenge for designers to maintain brand equity while reaching new creative heights. Dressing for the occasion Picture yourself at a concert for your favorite rock band. Now picture
Climbing the ladder of success in the creative industry can be a tricky journey. In February, I visited WONGDOODY, a creative agency in Seattle, Washington where I asked Shaun Moshay, an account director at WONGDOODY, what three attributes I should possess if I wanted have his job some day. More or less, this is what he told me: Rung #1. Demonstrate Writing Skills. Working at a creative agency doesn’t mean just designing or simply brainstorming all day. It involves writing emails, giving
Failure. It’s something we are all afraid of. It can, however, be an effective tool in helping you progress quickly in the creative industry. The following article will teach you why failure is not something you should fear, but something you should cherish. Some clarification Before really diving in, let me make one thing clear: Failure is a good thing as long as you keep trying. Once you let failure overcome you to the point where you quit, then it
The ideal creative professional = General Education + Professional Education I recently had the privilege of meeting with Jim Copacino, cofounder of Copacino + Fujikado, a world-class advertising agency in Seattle, Washington. Upon asking him what attributes he considered to be most important, he said to be equally educated both generally and professionally. Where professional education and general education meet, creatives flourish. This article will teach you what General and Professional Education are and why it is important to get