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.
Created by in-house designers, the store aims to have an “immersive” feel to help customers imagine products in their own homes.
From 20-23 September, London’s Designjunction takes place on the South of the River Thames, and will see installations, exhibitions, talks and its well-known fair spread across three venues including Doon
The education website now offers a more personalised teaching service for students aged three to 16+, and the new look hopes to represent this broader scope.
Design studio The Team has given the charity a new identity centred around the equals symbol, in a bid to highlight its aim to make the UK a better place