Paul Rand – Loghi che rimangono nel tempo – Robadagrafici.net. 1981 Paul Rand manifesto per la IBM “Eye Bee M” New York, 15 agosto 1914 – Norwalk, 26 novembre 1996 Peretz Rosenbaum, meglio noto come Paul Rand, è uno dei più influenti designers del ‘900, tra i fondatori dello Swiss Style è conosciuto soprattutto per i suoi loghi e la sua creatività non si ferma qui.
Ma cominciamo dal principio. David Carson e la fine della stampa – Robadagrafici.net. Corpus Christi (Texas), 8 settembre 1954 – Non è che stessi davvero cercando di diventare un Graphic designer e infatti non lo cercavo proprio – fino alla veneranda età di 26 anni!
I wasn’t really looking to become a graphic designer and in fact I wasn’t – until the ripe old age of 26! David Carson – intervista a designboom.com. Shining the spotlight on Canadian design - The Creative Edge. In honor of Canada Day, we thought we’d take a moment to celebrate Canadian design, both historical and contemporary.
We’re all familiar with the US 20th century design greats—Saul Bass, Milton Glaser, etc. —but Canadian designers from the 1950s, 60s and 70s, of equal artistic stature, remain obscure to many of us. If you want the full history of Canadian design, look no further than this article from the Canadian Encyclopedia, which covers everything from early 19th century engraving to the present. Rather than attempt anything of that detail, we will be focusing on the highlights, beginning in the 1950s and moving to the present day.
Flat File – the work of Herb Lubalin, in context – Creative Review. A new web publication on the Readymag platform is set to look at one piece of work from the Herb Lubalin Study Centre archive each week.
If the first instalment on the 1964 design of Fact magazine is anything to go by, we suggest subscribing. Examining a single piece of graphic design on a weekly basis might not sound like a schedule attuned to the pace of modern web publishing, but when the work comes direct from the archive at the Herb Lubalin Study Center – and is presented via the Readymag format – it’s likely to be a bit special. The first instalment of Flat File, with its focus on Lubalin’s art direction and design of Fact magazine in 1964, does not disappoint.
Flat File is edited by the HLSC’s Alexander Tochilovsky and designed by Readymag founder, Anton Herasymenko (whose own art direction on the sleek Enso design journal also neatly demonstrates the web platform). See flatfile.lubalincenter.com. Milton Glaser's rule. Az project. Baroni, D., Vitta, M., Storia del design grafico, Longanesi, Milan 2003, p. 319.
» David Carson. Jacob Parr - home. Jacob Parr (@jacob_parr) All about designer Paul Rand. “Simplicity is not the goal.
It is the by-product of a good idea and modest expectations.”— Paul Rand Even after his death in 1996, Paul Rand remains one of the most famous graphic designers in the world. He was born Peretz Rosenbaum, on August 15th, 1914, and is reknowned for his corporate logo designs. Rand was educated at the Pratt Institute (1929–1932), and the Art Students League (1933–1934). He was one of the originators of the Swiss Style of graphic design. Paul Rand logo designs ABC Designed 1962 “Should a logo be self-explanatory? L'uomo che ha inventato le copertine dei dischi. Please Enjoy. Milton Glaser. Dieci cose che ho imparato. “Ten Things i have Learned” Part of an AIGA Talk in London(testo originale – novembre 2001 – traduzione di Giulia Crivelli) 1) Lavora solo con persone che ti piacciono Questa è una regola strana e mi ci è voluto del tempo per impararla.
All’inizio della mia carriera pensavo che fosse vero il contrario. Il professionismo significava che le persone per cui lavoravi non dovevano esserti particolarmente simpatiche o almeno che dovevi tenerti a debita distanza. 2) Se puoi scegliere, scegli di non avere un’occupazione Una notte ero seduto nella mia macchina fuori dalla Columbia University, dove mia moglie Shirley studiava antropologia. 3) Certe persone sono tossiche. Questo è un sottotesto del punto uno. “Le 10 cose che ho imparato” di Milton Glaser - Timetocomm. 'philadelphia explained' installation by paula scher. Jun 12, 2015 'philadelphia explained' installation by paula scher philadelphia explained by paula scher all installation photos by sam fritch courtesy of pentagram pentagram’s paula scher worked in collaboration with students at her alma mater, the tyler school of art, to create ‘philadelphia explained’ – a large-scale installation that details the city and its surrounding areas. the hand-painted map created by scher and 154 participants covers the walls and floor of temple contemporary, the school’s 2,100 square-foot gallery.
‘philadelphia explained’ is can be viewed from now until july 17, 2015. the immersive environment fills the walls and floor of the 2,100-square-foot gallery. hartwig was chosen because he has an interest in the subject matter and was capable of organizing the installation, working with 133 current tyler students. scher created a map that provided the basis of the installation, with additional details painted by 154 tyler students and other participants. Maria Mordvintseva-Keeler on Behance.