Text from the Red Dot Award jury: This book converts the texts and drawings of japanese artist Takako Hamano, who made them during her search for traces in Japanese and Dutch fishing villages, into a homogenous design.
Starting point was a process that would generate the design. With every printed item an extra layer was added to the printing sheet containing a zoom-out of the same design in a new pantone colour. All items have been cut in several ways from that same printing sheet, which results in different crops of the
This book is the documentation of a project by English artist Simon Starling in the Ateliergebouw of the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam.
This book has never been online before. It is the accompanying catalogue to the exhibition Life in a Glass House, a proposal for Municipal Art Acquisitions 2001/ 2002 in the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam
If you dive into the archives of the Cobra Museum — like the Rietveld students did during their workshop — you can discover the inspiration for the Cracking Cobra logo.
Michael Tedja’s artworks all look very different and needed a typographic framework to make the publicity of his exhibition in the Cobra Museum look consistent
The Principle Rules was an event about constructing and readability. The typography in the flyer and the brochure focused on readability as the result of a collapsing construction.
This is the accompanying catalogue of Roulette, an art project in 6 rounds by German artist Manfred Pernice, taking place on a roundabout just outside the city of Utrecht. Every round in the book is more than just a chapter. It has its own cover.
The design of this flyer is put on top of the previous flyer design for P/////AKT (on the left corner you can still see it) in order to emphasize the ongoing flow of shows at P/////AKT.
In this exhibition three artists referred to applied visual language from the past. One of them, Thomas Raat, is known for copying visuals from penguin paperback covers.