The global bank has rolled out a single design across all of its credit, debit and ATM cards in 30 countries, in order to “unify” its products and make them
Design Week’s most popular news stories of 2017
From rebrands to research on designers’ salaries – the biggest news stories from the last year.
The soft drinks brand has swapped out its rounded logotype for an angular one, which aims to be more “fun” and “vibrant”.
The new branding has been designed by German consultancy Illion Markensocietaet, and features a brighter colour palette and more three-dimensional look.
The Government’s Home Office has put out a call for a new British passport design set to launch in 2019, the same year the UK will leave the European Union.
Cardiff-based consultancy Smörgåsbord has referenced the Welsh flag by redrawing the national dragon symbol, to be used across tourism and business sectors.
Consultancy BrandOpus has designed a new visual identity for lager brand Carling, ditching the slanted logotype and adding a black label emblem.
The Plastic Oceans Foundation has teamed up with LadBible to launch the campaign, which includes designs for the Trash Isles’ national flag, passport, currency and stamps.
The ice cream brand, which is over 50 years old, has been given a colourful, illustrated, new look by Love Creative, which aims to be more “modern” and “vibrant”.
Crest redesigned from scratch as club sets its sights on becoming a global brand operating in new markets and sectors.
The BBC has ditched Gill Sans and replaced it with BBC Reith, which has been designed by an in-house team and type foundry Dalton Maag, and will roll out to
The graphic designer has worked with the fashion brand’s in-house creative team to tweak the logo and “return it to the spirit of the original” one.
The car manufacturer’s I.D Buzz Microbus bears a striking resemblance to its original camper van made popular during the 1960s Hippie era, but is now all-electric.
The cereal with the well-known yellow, fluffy monster has been rebranded, taking on a more “natural” look to reflect a new recipe bringing it just below the “high in sugar” boundary.
WhatTheFont uses image recognition technology that enables people to discover what fonts are being used in real life, simply through snapping a photo of an object or sign.
Forpeople has designed the new branding for the rail company, which was previously known as South West Trains.
Research from the Office for National Statistics has shown that full-time graphic designers earn on average £25,900 annually, which is less than musicians, journalists and architects.
Other highly rated UK universities include UAL and Goldsmiths, which both appeared in the top 20 of the annual QS World University Rankings.
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We look at the black and yellow pencil winners from the design categories at this year’s Design and Art Direction awards.
The brand has been given a new look by Bulletproof, in a bid to make “luxury” chocolate more palatable for a contemporary audience.
The card and gift retailer’s new identity has been designed in-house, and nods to its history with design features such as a pink colour palette and “snout” app icon.
Pentagram partner Domenic Lippa says the tweaked logo, refreshed colour palette and new advertising campaign hopes to make the university’s visual look “more modern” and “less austere”.
Luke Powell and Jody Hudson-Powell have worked on the new identity system, which has been designed to help the museum attract a broader new audience.
The soft drinks brand has refreshed its logo and redesigned its bottle, taking on a new shape that aims to be reminiscent of drinking alcohol.
The specialist running store has been given a new visual identity by Bruce Mau Design, which aims to position it as a brand for people beyond the “dedicated runner”.