The DNA double-helix is the inspiration for a sculptural work by Brit-Pop artist Abigail Fallis that went on show last week. Created from shopping trolleys, the work is in support of the Muscular Dystrophy Campaign. A first inception, at nearly 5m high, is likely to tour museums next year, while a second, for Sculpture at Goodwood, in West Sussex, will be double the size. Hollis says she used trolleys as a symbol of consumer culture in modern society. ‘[I have always] been fascinated with ladder structures like DNA and have been incorporating them into my work for the last few years,’ she adds. Somerfield and Kwik Save are backing the campaign.
On 13 July, tens of thousands of protesters marched the streets of Central London imploring prime minister Theresa May to “Dump Trump”, as the US president made
Ex-Design Council CEO John Mathers and creative director Bill Wallsgrove have co-founded a branding consultancy, which will look to improve the creative image and strategy of charities to help them
Jones Knowles Ritchie has rebranded the charity — which helps young people from disadvantaged backgrounds get into their dream careers — with a playful, animated “o” symbol that “climbs the
Alan Bishop, former CEO at the Southbank Centre, has replaced Kampfner as head of the independent organisation, with a view to look for another chief in the long-term.