This year’s winner of the Turner Prize is revealed on Sunday, but you’re probably bored with all that conceptual bullshit already. So why not check David Kemp’s fantastical approach to product design at The Lowry Gallery in Manchester instead? A toilet seat air guitar (pictured) and A Device for Settling Old Scores (it looks rather like a gatling gun) seem to have very practical uses, albeit in ‘A Nearly Parallel World’. The exhibition runs until 23 February next year.
Curated by Sea Design, the exhibition focuses on the geometric identity created by consultancy Roundel, which was used on British Rail’s freight trains in the 1980s and 1990s.
Rethinking Urban Mobility has been conducted by companies including Arup and the London Transport Museum, and looks at the impact of developments in transport such as self-driving cars on cities
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.