Stockholm-based creative agency SNASK has created a fantastic poster for the Malmö Festival 2014—it is made up of gigantic, brightly colored, three-dimensional letters, numbers and shapes.
Instead of existing just in print and on screens, this eye-catching poster takes up an entire physical area—put together by hand, this epic design took “900 hours, 14 people, 175 liters of paint, 280 plywood boards and 10,000 nails” to complete.
In addition to appearing on the festival poster, this delightful creation would be installed at the Central Park in Malmö, where visitors would be able to climb, sit on and take pictures with this “biggest design poster ever made”.
To photograph this poster, one would have to do so from a crane, 30 meters up in the air.
Paris-based graphic designer Simon Delart has given famous soundtracks a makeover by redesigning their album covers.
Other than a completely new look for the covers, an impressive detail to note is Delart’s use of only triangles to form the images.
The artist stated on his website that his works represent “a big homage to all those famous composer who bring to us so many great movie soundtracks”.
His collection features soundtracks of Star Wars, Jurassic Park, Inception and more.
Cardona’s sketches of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Grumpy Cat, Walter White of Breaking Bad , and more are fantastic on Their Own. But to make things even better, the San Francisco artist is selling his paper cups at Café Sophie for $ 20 each, with all Proceeds going to Project Night Night , Which helps Provide baby blankets, toys, and books to kids in homeless shelters.
UK-based artist Leo Fits Maurice has creatively recycled discarded cigarette boxes into soccer jerseys.
He gathered more than 800 different cigarette boxes, strips and tears each one apart to form the shape of a shirt. The results of this project bear striking resemblance to some of the national teams’ jerseys.
His miniature shirt collection titled ‘Post Match Series’ was showcased in a London gallery prior to the World Cup season.
Designers at Gravity have created a prototype tablet that allows artists and designers to sketch in augmented space to create three dimensional sketches, designs and drawings that can be shared with co-workers or printed via a 3D Printer.
Invented by four Design Engineering students at the Royal College of Art in England, Gravity looks like something straight from science fiction with it’s gridded, transparent acrylic surface where one draws while wearing special holograph viewing glasses. The users can sketch, rotate and zoom in on the drawing from any angle. Other users can even add on to the drawing.
Check out a video about Gravity below and some more pictures of the fascinating, ground breaking invention:
New York-based artist Allison Supron has created an experimental typography titled “Play”—inspiring people to “get off of the computer and get a little messy”—through engaging in simple, mindless activities.
The artist recollects memories of her elementary school days when she was given time to explore and develop creativity through “finger painting, building with blocks, and storytelling”.
She applies the same concept to the project by using “colorful mixture of unconventional materials and techniques”, forming the various typography designs with her “senior thesis paper tidbits”, pieces of cut cheese and fruits.