Don’t chuck away those polystyrene blocks encasing your new computer. Give them to former Royal College of Art student Charles Hadcock, a sculptor who uses them to make metal casts. Hadcock also fishes out items from gutters and skips, and finds inspiration in cast-off engineering products. They may still bear a hint of someone’s old cooker, but Hadcock turns them into architecture for scenes such as The Feast in the House of Levi – after Veronese, the painted aluminium sculpture pictured here. Other works also feature inexplicable names, such as Eikonostasion. His exhibition, Investigating Multiples, is showing at Reed’s Wharf Gallery in London until 24 May.
The campaigning organisation, which comprises over 10,000 members, needed an identity that would align it in the modern cultural landscape.
The Parisian illustrator is well-known for her playfully proportioned women and colourful characters — but where does this style come from?
The app has been given a new visual identity in an attempt let customers order food and drink while maintaining social distancing.
We speak with Usha Raghavachari, director of D-Ford’s London innovation lab, about human-centred design, getting to know customers in forensic detail, and calling “babies” ugly.