When the Wellcome Collection wanted to develop the potential of its website, a group of interactive designers suggested running a competition that exploited the gallery’s ‘word achieve’ to generate ideas.
As Bonhams prepares to auction a batch of urban art, Tristan Manco asks whether the big money changing hands will impact upon the genre’s rootsWith all the sexy ingredients of
Controversy wisdom says big clients are unwieldy monoliths when making decisions about packaging, and smaller companies are more willing to start with a blank canvas. David Benady suggests that the
It has emerged that the investigations into the London Development Agency funding controversy involve design consultancy Ph Creative.The police are currently examining several cases of possible corruption and fraud at
On-line premium wine broker Fine & Rare Wines is planning to redevelop its brand and offering, and has appointed Figtree to work on the project.
JHP is designing the interiors of Toulouse Airport’s new Terminal D, which is scheduled to open in March 2009. The London design group is also branding and planning the terminal’s
Footwear retailers are suffering from high levels of competition from clothing chains, and should develop new store formats to catch up with rivals, according to a report by Verdict Research.The
Interactive group Syzygy is to expand further into the digital market and consider acquisitions across eastern Europe.The news follows its acquisition of an 80 per cent stake in London-based digital
The European Commission has agreed a series of measures intended to bolster the role of design in European innovation policy.The measures follow a meeting between The Bureau of European Design
Historians and film-makers seem to find London a source of endless fascination: there’s Peter Ackroyd’s London.
Handling clients’ feedback isn’t easy, but seeking out their opinions can be a wise strategy that strengthens the bon between you, argues Jan CaseyClient feedback is an essential component to
French typographer Pierre di Sciullo likes to woe with big, bold letters – preferably created in 3D and incorporated into the very architecture itself. Natasha Edwards learns more about some