The product and its branding are the brainchild of Wildish & Co design studio, and aims to bring the category’s branding “out of the 80s”.
A new exhibition at the Cartoon Museum reveals the history of 1980s graphic novel V for Vendetta and how its signature design endures today.
Initially postponed last year due to the pandemic, the month-long event is returning to the capital in June – here’s what we think you need to see.
Designed with Made Thought studio, the future-facing look for the image sharing platform seeks to embrace “humanity” and resist tech clichés.
The Creative Industries Fund will provide “a package of targeted support” for UK-registered micro and small businesses with innovative ideas.
Co-founders Rebecca Thomson and Rachita Saraogi discuss how their design-led workshops can build girls’ confidence and prompt industry change.
Finished just in time for museums to reopen to the public on 17 May, the project uses the “local details” of the poet’s work to form the visitor experience.
Matter aims to provide consumers and developers clarity on whether their devices are compatible within the Internet of Things ecosystem.
Christopher Payne reveals how he is helping league and non-league clubs balance cultural history and heraldic charm with the modern age.
This month’s selection comes from across the world, with projects from the likes of Georgia, Istanbul, Russia and London catching our eye.
A collaboration between Dept and Tribe Company, the 3D rendering of the Eurovision village will welcome visitors from all over the world.
The project looks to enable wheelchair users to navigate modern buildings more easily, and was inspired by care home residents moving around their facility.
The online publication will explore a range of issues through a unique typographic system that aligns subject matter with specific fonts.
As the designer publishes his latest book, Drama, we talk to him about his childhood in the theatre, storytelling and the power of being “an outsider”.
Explore Design Week
Cryptocurrency, not traditionally a design-led sector, now poses plenty of opportunities and challenges for studios.
Universities and the Design Council condemn the proposals as “short-sighted” and uninformed by real statistics.
Designed by Matta, the new consumer facing brand looks to establish a better link between the upper echelons of the sport and its grassroots players.
The visual identity for the climate campaign and research group takes inspiration from the history of letter writing and launches ahead of the 6 May local elections.
Our choice of things to do in the coming month include an insight into Camille Walala’s creative process and an exhibition about the history of sneakers.
Sudō reflects on her career, sustainability and being inspired by “little everyday moments” ahead of an upcoming exhibition at Japan House in London.
Verlizzo is opening his archives to support the struggling theatre industry – here, he talks processes, artist-block and how much blood is too much blood.
Night Fever: Designing Club Culture looks at the design of clubs like London’s Ministry of Sound, Berlin’s Berghain and New York’s Studio 54.
Design studio SomeOne has created a new identity for the central London district, with details inspired by Belgravia’s architecture.
From swimming tigers, to “more-than-human” forests, these projects from the likes of Matt Willey, Kate Moross, Superflux and Mucho are our favourites of the month.
After it announced it would be replacing its default font across all applications, Microsoft has revealed five potential replacements for Calibri.
WPP reports a strong start of the year, though warns about the “uncertainty over the pace of recovery” across the industry.
Degree Inclusive is a collaboration between disabled designer Christina Mallon and product design studio Sour.
The organisation has announced a Design Age Directory and a community for designers and “ageing humans” to challenge negative stereotypes.
This years winners will be awarded two trophies for the first time ever, in the spirit of “giving something back” after a year of the pandemic.
Wolff Olins has designed the new identity for the Scottish asset management company, which includes a change of name and logo update.
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