One contemporary glass designer will be £20 000 richer tonight, as the winner of the 2004 Bombay Sapphire Prize is selected from a list of 27 finalists. The award, which claims to be the world’s biggest global glass design prize, covers glass design from architecture, product design, jewellery, and visual and applied art. A panel including Ron Arad, Thomas Heatherwick and Tom Dixon will choose from designs by Waldegrave & Sweet (pictured), 2004 Jerwood Applied Arts prize winner Barber Osgerby, Lorenz Baumer, Salviati Meets London participants Jane Dillon and Tom Grieves, George Papadopoulos and Tom Seymour.
Last week, we wrote about a series of long-lost Suffragette posters used to fight for women’s right to vote and work in the early 20th century. Now, we ask designers
The graphics of clubbing has been celebrated in a new book by designer Rick Banks. Now, designers reflect on their favourite nightclub identities from over the decades.
Eureka! has created a new identity for Bristol Old Vic, which is based on its archive of typography and poster designs dating back to the 18th century.
Humphries Kirk has worked with the Design Business Association and its members for 30 years, helping design studios grow, transition and close when necessary, having recently assisted the sale of