Hello Duudle is the result of e-mail tennis sessions between illustrators Jon Burgerman and Sune Ehlers. It appears at first to be a fold-out book, but expands into a 1.5m piece of artwork. Available on its website, www.day14.com, publisher Day14 gave the artists free rein to showcase their skills. Director Bill Griffin says, ‘Jon and Sune wanted to do some non-sector-based work. They liked the idea of doodling – hence the name Hello Duudle.’ On the reverse, the strip introduces characters such as Thorntop and Wee Sausage. There is also a sheet of stickers and hidden doodling that can be seen if you expose the artwork to UV light. ‘It’s for adults who are kids at heart,’ Griffin explains.
Discussed at this year’s Design Indaba conference, Brck is a Kenya-based start-up that gives school kids in rural areas access to the internet and new learning materials. We speak to
The revamped Great Hall’s permanent exhibition space is part of the museum’s redevelopment masterplan, which is set to be completed by 2025.
A new book celebrating the visual history of British wrestling is soon to be published if it hits its crowdfunding target – freelance illustrator Ben Tallon reflects on how the