German ad agency Thjnk and production studio I Made This have designed an ingenious ‘RGB billboard’ for IKEA that reveals different messages depending on the colored lights.
The ‘RGB billboard’ features three messages in three different colors—cyan, magenta and yellow. At night, the billboard lights up by shining red, green and blue (RGB) light bulbs, which make the messages visible depending on the lit bulb.
The red blub shows the cyan text; the green makes the magenta text visible; and the blue light reveals the yellow.
With this simple visual trick, the billboard cleverly makes the most of its limited space and embodies IKEA’s space-saving message.
Suffix is a creative design studio located in Switzerland and specializes in motion, posters and flyers. His style is transgressive and powerful, and his work can be seen cutting edge touches of Art Deco and Russian Constructivism, but also inspired by comics and vintage style. Each and every one of the pieces designed by the versatile study have incredible strength and constantly experience in image processing. A great example to follow.
English artist Lex Wilson has great sketchbooks in which he likes to imagine typographical creations of beauty, offering a true impression of 3D. A selection is to discover later in the article images, without forgetting his older creations, which we have been speaking before.
English designer and illustrator Chris LaBrooy, who we already have talked about, was commissioned by Transport for London to create advertising posters. This project has been developed by M&C Saatchi in London, under Will Bates’ direction. These posters work on a colorful typography which brings a certain dynamism to simple public transports.
Russian illustrator Marta Zuravskaj’s “Alive Alphabet” is a colorful and lively take on the Russian language’s Cyrillic alphabet.
Colorful and cleverly drawn, each letter is shaped to look like a person—for example, a woman sunbathing on the beach is made to look like the letter “K”, which stands for the letter “I” in English.
Coffee enthusiast Ben Blake uses coffee filters as canvases for his lovely, intricate illustrations that are an ode to coffee culture in his on-going series titled ‘Draw Coffee’.
Each pen and ink doodle is a tribute to a specific roaster, brew, coffeehouse, or specialty coffee experience, and is replete with beautiful typography and design that serves as a celebration of the humble coffee bean.