Young designers should be taught to think critically rather than waste time learning how to time-manage and compile spreadsheets, says Miranda Bolter, design director at Superunion.
Publisher GraphicDesign& has published Hope to Nope, a new book examining the complicated relationship between graphics and politics. We speak to the co-editor about protest, power and design’s ability to
We speak to the former Pentagram designer – who now heads up the design team at women-only members club The Wing – about making the switch from brand-side to in-house, her
In light of World Intellectual Property Day (WIPD) 2018, we ask designers and IP professionals their advice for graduates on how to protect their work from copyright
A new book from Phaidon takes a journey through time to explore the humble chair, from pieces by Ray and Charles Eames and the Bouroullec brothers to 16th century relics.
Standards Manual’s latest crowdfunder charts the emoji’s meteoric rise from a series of simple picture characters created in Japan in the 1990s to a global phenomenon. The publisher’s founders Jesse
Wayne Hemingway considers what it means to help build communities and boost local economies as a designer, as well as looking beyond the bottom line.
Last week, we wrote about a new book by US graphic designer Bonnie Siegler called Dear Client, This Book Will Teach You How to Get What you Want From
Speaking at Offset Dublin, the design director of the New York Times Magazine talked about the merits of putting time and effort into print, why superimposing images in Photoshop is
Pentagram partner Natasha Jen recently lambasted the term “design thinking” as “bullshit”, “jargon” and “extremely dangerous”. Designers share their thoughts on the concept and discuss whether teaching design skills
Speaking at this year’s Offset Dublin, the graphic designer and founder of Studio Frith talks about her “playful” approach to projects, setting up a studio straight out of art school
Speaking at Offset Dublin, New York-based Stephen Doyle talks about how he adds “magic and nonsense” to his work and looks to “transcend expectations” as a graphic designer through crafting