The environmental graphics at the London Olympics is starting to show up. LOCOG have somehow managed to use the graphic language from the logo to develop a brand rather than just a logo.
Lies a small kindergarten school in Paris. Palatre & Leclere restored this 1940’s building.
Entrance corridor of the Masion Radio-Canada providing interactive experiences.
Just searched hand paint in google and was pretty surprised by the results!
Artwork from musician and designer Jack Vanzet.
This clothing store in Korea is aimed at students – slightly messy, low budget, with high spirits. Everything is movable so the store layout can be changed easily, keeping it unpredictable.
This urban art project by Boamistura has transformed both the environment and the community in the slums of Brazil. The community was directly involved in this project, painting the backstreets and alleyways, using art as a tool for change. The words that are painted are also community building – ‘pride’ (orgulho), ‘beauty’ (beleza), ‘sweetness’ (doçura), ‘firmness’ (firmeza), and ‘love’ (amor).
This 28m high facade made of wood was covered was covered with 55,000 LED lights and only used 20kWh of energy.
This type of work employs antechnique where overlap three primary colour images resulting in a super intricate multilayered print. When either Red, Green or Blue colored filter is placed over these surfaces a different image is revealed.
Often we come across new logos that don’t excite us at first glance, but occasionally the logo grows on us when you see its application. Here is one example of the recently rebranded Museum of the Moving Image, New York.
The reference to the triangles on the building is nice.