The cereal with the well-known yellow, fluffy monster has been rebranded, taking on a more “natural” look to reflect a new recipe bringing it just below the “high in sugar” boundary.
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Last week, we visited the Design Museum’s latest exhibition, which explores Soviet Russia. Now, from the Elizabethan era to modernist early-20th century, designers tell us what time period they would love to see brought to life in a museum space.
The soft drinks brand has swapped out its rounded logotype for an angular one, which aims to be more “fun” and “vibrant”.
The majority of clients still expect designers to free pitch, a new book of 500 influential designs is released, and Pentagram creates branding for Pink Floyd Records – the news from the last seven days.
Harry Pearce has designed the visual identity for new music label Pink Floyd Records, alongside a 27-disc box set of the band’s work ahead of a retrospective exhibition at the V&A. We speak to the Pentagram partner about how he delved into the past for inspiration, and how a photo of an old tour van became a “lovely graphic tool”.
Mark Studio has designed the visual identity for Walk Through Walls, a new charity which looks to help human trafficking victims “overcome obstacles” by providing job opportunities.
The What Clients Think 2017 report surveys over 450 design clients, and shows that while the majority do not expect to pay for pitches, nearly 90% see design as important to their brand.
The Beautiful Meme has designed the festival’s branding, which is based around a series of colourful animations using the classic D&AD pencil.
The consultancy has created the branding and website for the new online platform, which looks to make art buying and selling open to “everybody”.
Last week, we wrote about V Festival’s new branding, which emulates the colourful look of existing music events. Now, designers tell us about their favourite festival designs.
The museum’s new exhibition looks at the unrealised, communist architecture of Soviet Russia alongside propaganda posters from the era, and it entices visitors to draw parallels with society today.
The TV channel’s new visuals have been designed by Argentina-based consultancy Superestudio, and feature colourful graphics, idents and bumpers which include children interacting with the branding.