It will be another month spent at home but you can still take in everything from utopian community building to overcoming creative barriers and more.
Exploring exhibitions and their design, from specialist shows at the Design Museum through to blockbusters at the V&A and Science Museum.
This year winning work will be given a bigger platform than ever before, we are assembling our biggest ever judging panel and categories have been tweaked for maximum relevance.
The light art festival is committing more than £50,000 to fund six new designs ahead of its November 2021 event in Durham, UK.
A series of recent high-profile events have featured futuristic drones shows – but as these designers tell us, a good production needs more than just tech to tell a story.
With theatre doors shut, the department store has handed over creative control of their famous window displays to six designers.
As part of our series of design in 2021, Pippa Nissen, director at Nissen Richards Studio looks at what will happen in exhibition design in the next 12 months.
In a year where many cultural institutions were closed, exhibition designers had to adapt and often bring the museum experience into our own homes.
Based on the content of the Fantastic Beasts films, the exhibition explores mythical creatures alongside real-life ones in the name of conservation.
Less But Better has been curated and designed by London-based Systems Studio and aims to introduce the German designer’s work to “new audiences”.
With the festive season heading our way, Design Week looks at some of the UK and Ireland’s flagship store window displays.
From books and talks to the virtual version of a blockbuster exhibition, there’s plenty to see and do in the lead-up to Christmas.
The projects have been revealed as part of the line-up for the 2020 Global Grad Show, which showcases student and academic responses to social issues.
Studio Blackburn has led the branding for the event, which will concentrate on the future of sustainable home building.
2020 marks the seventh and final year of the secretive record sleeve design auction, which is raising money for Help Refugees.
With news of a second national lockdown, it’s a month of virtual events from design festivals to “paint with fonts” classes.
Some of this month’s most inspiring projects offer escapism, while others are a reaction to the everchanging political landscape we find ourselves in.
Designed by Plaid and Lombaert Studio, Unfinished Business takes visitors on a journey of activism from the feminist thinkers of the 1700s, to the campaigners of today.
Featuring mammoth tusks and refitted snowmobiles, Arctic: Culture and Climate is designed to evoke the polar landscape in an “abstract” way.
The annual awards exhibition aims to highlight the diverse design reponses to world events, from self-sanitising door handles to Stormzy’s police vest.
An update of one of her best-known typefaces, Rail Alphabet 2 is a collaboration between Calvert, Henrik Kubel and design consultancy Spaceagency.
While the design industry has suffered during the pandemic, there are some bright spots for those looking for work – particularly among freelance and digital sectors.
Ahead of the Alice: Curiouser and Curiouser exhibition, gaming studio Preloaded reveals how it brought Lewis Carroll’s world to life in virtual reality.
Designers have a pop-up garden, a deep dive into British logos, the Beazley Designs of the Year exhibition and more to see them into the autumn months.
The show, designed by Nissen Richards Studio aims to tell “the wider story of displacement alongside individuals’ narratives”.