Two dragons biting each others’ tails, an ancient symbol of regeneration, have been raised high above locals’ heads in London’s Docklands, and its designer hopes the sculpture will help improve the area’s problems with racial tension. Dragons Gate at Limehouse is created by Peter Dunn of consultancy The Art of Change and Anne Thorne Architects. ‘The London Docklands Development Corporation wanted to mark the Limehouse gateway. We chose dragons as the area is the UK’s oldest Chinatown,’ says Dunn. The artwork, 7m-high x 10m circumference, is made of stainless steel which was heated until it changed colour, then frozen.
Despite the Government’s focus on science, creative jobs are far less likely to be automated in the future – so why is the arts faculty being neglected in schools? asks
A survey by recruitment agency Aquent/Vitamin T has found that 96% of creative and marketing professionals will leave a job within five years, citing the main reason as lack of
Production company Noah Media Group is behind the opening titles, animations and on-screen graphics for this year’s World Cup – we speak to art director Kim Teddy about how traditional
London-based consultancy LoveGunn has created a series of type-based posters inspired by 20th century Russian Futurism and Constructivism for this year’s World Cup.