Designed by London studio The Liminal Space, Life Support aims to help relatives discuss death and dying with their loved ones.
Products and services for older people are designed to be functional and not much else – these designers want to create joyful experiences instead.
Kickstarter product designer Sydney Anh Mai wants subjective critique to be replaced by research, test and iteration principles.
Co&Co and Paraform have collaborated to modernise the scheduling app’s identity, which includes an updated guru logo and mystical illustrations.
With multiple Covid vaccinations on the horizon, designers discuss what an effective communications strategy might look like.
A new design from start-up company ButterflyCup needs no separate lid and simply biodegrades naturally if disposed of improperly.
With the festive season heading our way, Design Week looks at some of the UK and Ireland’s flagship store window displays.
The German marque has unveiled a new flat logo and Monotype-designed typeface as part of an “inclusive” brand update.
Studio Blackburn has created a new look for the renewable energy company which seeks to set it apart from its sea of competitors.
The 2020/21 third kit, which has just been unveiled, features the Coventry UK City of Culture branding developed by Uncommon.
As part of our series exploring countries’ design cultures, we look at how the Caribbean nation is finding its own aesthetic and searching for community.
Another month spent in lockdown had some designers yearning for nightclubs and events gone by, while others are revisiting old projects or pushing new boundaries.
From books and talks to the virtual version of a blockbuster exhibition, there’s plenty to see and do in the lead-up to Christmas.
The new twice-annual journal of film and visual culture takes some aesthetic cues from academia, while flipping others completely, according to its designer.
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Whether you want to furnish the design lover in your life’s home, or encourage your studio Secret Santa to eat bugs, we’ve got you covered.
Research into the UK’s craft economy from UCA highlights economic growth and a rise in online opportunities but also gaps in support for makers.
Oluwaseyi Sosanya, founder of Gravity Sketch, tells Design Week virtual 3D sketching is a “gateway to new abilities”, so long as the industry can overcome a “cultural hurdle”.
The updated look for Sillages Paris features a new typeface, illustrations, art direction and brand visuals, all communicated in a “bold and fun” visual language.
Finding the perfect balance between your bottom line and your team’s wellbeing is key to making your agency the best it can be.
Mindset4Dementia takes people through three cognitive tasks with the aim of creating a significant dementia database and one day screen for the syndrome.
Inspired by lockdown’s empty streets, the French designer has reimagined the central London location as a nature-enriched place to meet and rest.
Dua Lipa, Harry Styles and Taylor Swift have all used the streaming service’s Canvas feature to create looping visuals for their music.
The Proactive Care range will feature face masks, hand sanitisers and wipes and aims to reassure consumers amid the anxiety of the pandemic.
The interactive Eco Design Guide hub collects sustainable design tools and guides from around the world, with the aim of helping make plastic usage more sustainable.
A new book written by Alan Powers examines the work of Paul and Marjorie Abbatt and their philosophy of educational toys.
Lammas Park’s logo has been inspired by an oak tree in the London park close to where the celebrated filmmaker grew up.
Spanish student Judit Giró Benet has scooped the top prize this year, while Filipino student Carvey Ehren Maigue won the competition’s first ever sustainability award.
Designers across the retail sector – from robotics and technology to interactive design – give their take on the future of shopping.
Globalance World is an interactive platform which seeks to reposition investing away from profits and towards “global societal and environmental issues”.
Designers and record labels are conspiring to make new vinyl experiences for home listeners. We take a look at how they’re doing it.