Given “overwhelming consensus” LDF will go ahead in September 2020, with a revised format featuring greater “online activity” and focus on the “local”.
The competition’s winning entrant will receive £5,000, plus support to develop the idea alongside industry leaders and the Department for International Trade.
Designers from the New York Times and The Atlantic magazine talk online projects, creating “cinematic” experiences and what print can learn from digital.
The project, which includes updates to the logo, visual identity, packaging and touchpoints, is the first ever global masterbrand for the 151-year-old company.
Roope has set up Reset Sessions with Hanisha Kotecha, a “pop-up consultancy” which aims to help brands adapt to crises and beyond.
This is the second exhibition design tender launched by the museum for its new West Smithfield site, which has been designed by Stanton Williams and Asif Khan.
Mammoth has created the identity for the tournament, the first world cup to feature men’s, women’s and wheelchair versions of the sport at the same time.
Some 129 Pencils have been awarded in this first stage, across the competition’s Impact, Side Hustle, Next and Craft categories.
Connected challenges nine designers to create a table adapted to working from home, though they will not be able to see their product until it’s finished.
The fresh look for the cider brand comes complete with a bespoke typeface, redrawn wordmark, updated packaging and rethought brand communications.
Social media can be a boon to designers spreading messages during protest movements – but it also has its own set of limitations and complications.
Lost Horizon will feature a line up of DJs, underground acts and visual artists, accessible to the world in lockdown through a virtual reality platform.