Jam: Tokyo-London is the follow up to the London Barbican’s 1996 exhibition of cutting-edge London style. Part of the Japan Festival UK 2001, Jam, designed by Shin and Tomoko Azumi, celebrates innovation in fashion, graphics, photography, digital media and music in Tokyo and London. Booth-Clibborn is publishing a book, edited by Jam curator Liz Farrelly and designed by Made Thought, to coincide with the show opening in London on 10 May and Tokyo in February 2002.
Familiar symbols of music production such as play, pause and fast-forward were used alongside photographs of current students to create an “active” look.
The galleries in Great Missenden explore the life of the children’s author, who lived in the village – an inspiration for many stories – for 36 years.
The Nottinghamshire forest best known for its association with make-believe rogue and hero Robin Hood has had a revamp, with a new visitor centre, branding and wayfinding centred around environment
The Wild lets users design spaces and share their vision “in real time”, which the company claims can help bridge the gap between ideas and reality