‘The one that stands out which we really enjoyed was one for Ribena, where we created a club to draw some of the activity off-pack,’ says Mark Joy, director of sales and promotion company Ingrams. Ribena is aimed at a different audience to something like Tango, and the merchandise needed to be gentler, to appeal the younger age-group. Joy says: ‘They were all bespoke, manufactured in the Far East. We had things like a chuckling berry, a three-and-a-half inch high character that chuckles in an engaging way when you tap the top of his head, a cheering baseball hoop, and a calculator.’ The idea, Joy says, was to take a set of characters and produce good quality toys that kids really wanted, using them to bring the brand alive.
Centaur’s marketing and communications division has been repositioned as XEIM, a name derived from “eXcellence in marketing”, which XEIM helps its customers achieve.
Tech company Envisics has used augmented reality and holograms to create a new way of showing drivers which way to go, with directions displayed on the roads in front of
As part of our series on design in 2019, Chris Clarke, deputy creative director at The Guardian, looks at what will happen in print design over the next 12 months.
The visual system created by SomeOne is based on movement patterns of birds gliding on thermal columns, which allow them to travel long distances with ease.