Fig Productions has created the title sequences for Jean-Jacques Annaud’s $90m (£60m) Second World War epic Enemy at the Gates, which is released on 16 March. Work on the film’s title design started last August. The end titles run for six-and-a-half minutes, claimed to be one of the longest closing sequences ever created, and use 10,000 frames. Created by Fig creative director and designer Richard Morrison, the titles use a bespoke typeface, designed by Dean Waresto, that emulates the Cyrillic alphabet.
For years those living with dyslexia have faced the stigma attached to their condition, but research from Cambridge University suggests the learning disorder can make creative-led professions like design more
The database aims to be the world’s biggest resource of climate crisis posters.
Much of the work at this year’s event is underpinned by sustainability, with designs from the likes of Mexico, the UAE and Scandinavia all being featured for their eco-friendly credentials.
MarinaTex, an organic and biodegradable alternative to traditional plastic, was developed by University of Sussex student Lucy Hughes.