Impressive identity for The Trofana Alpin designed by Austrian firm Bureau Rabensteiner.
(via Creative Boom)
Nice branding for Zito’s Sandwich Shoppe from talented studio Tag Collective.
These spring business cards are nice.
Beautiful work for Waddesdon Wine from Paul Belford.
Waddesdon Manor is the historical country seat of the Rothschild family in the UK and home to Waddesdon Wine, the official distributor for the Rothschild collection of wines. The identity is designed to balance the rich tradition associated with Rothschild wines with a more modern approach to the wine business.
Nice print work from Ricardo Leite.
Great branding for Belinda Nowell by Maud.
Belinda Nowell is a screen play writer who, having just founded her own business, came to us for an identity. Being that storytelling is an integral part of her business, we developed this elegant mark that combines a stylised book with a capital “B”. The application of this mark then plays with orientation, suggesting this duel meaning. The business card takes this idea a step further, sandwiching a piece of white stock between two grey stocks to evoke the idea of a book.
Nice branding for Gummy Industries. More on Identity Designed.
Beautiful branding work for Spa Q by Maud.
QT Hotels approached us to design a brand for their first of several spas around Australia, with the stipulation that the identity of each should be inspired by the culture of its location, the first being on Australia’s iconic Gold Coast. We took inspiration from colourful beach huts and natural stocks to create a vibrant and approachable brand that avoids the expected. The Logo and information sit on a clean pattern free surface, always opposed by an individual and striking pattern. This juxtaposition is designed to suggest the idea of stress & relief.
The Town Mouse branding from A Friend of Mine.
In a neighbourly setting a behind Lygon Street in Melbourne, this new bar/restaurant sets out to feel as like it was opened in any decade. We deliberately eschewed fable references of ‘The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse’ in favour of a less literal approach. Inspired by the town grid our custom drawn typography is based on an isometric birds eye view of buildings. Skyscrapers are also referenced in the menu designs where perspectives are toyed with.
Through the details of our execution painterly highlights hark back to a bygone era of hand-crafted signage adding warmth, while the jaunty angle of the typography and glow-in-the-dark business cards allude to the party atmosphere in the bar. The signpainted doorstep, and windows gilded in shades of gold leaf, will wear with age and grow in character — and we’re sure The Town Mouse will do the same.
Moon water home hotel branding from Shou-Wei Tsai.
Nice work for The Segal Centre by the consistently good lg2 Boutique.
The Segal Centre for the performing arts is a unique performance venue in the city. We’d like to illustrate that difference with a distinct and pertinent platform. While the vast majority of theatres use photographs, we’ve opted for an approach that makes the most of graphics and type to create something that is simple and conceptual. What’s more, the artistic choice to use cut-outs is an interesting way to combine the season’s line-up with the visual identity of the Centre.
These business cards by Eric Harvey are super nice.
Oliver Printing’s 32nd Annual Clambake materials designed by Christine Wisnieski.
Bremen Paper by WAAITT
Bremen Teater is a multi-functional stage venue staging stand-up comedy, theatre performances, concert, film screenings etc.
After we created the new visual identity, the client needed some sort of promotional product with the purpose of creating awareness about the new image & initiatives. Our idea was to make a broadsheet newspaper which functions as both image brochure and program. The look and feel of the newspaper matches the oldschool/retro fell of the identity.
(via This is Paper)
The Project Factory branding by Dittmar.
The new brand is inspired by a rubix cube, introduced to reflect the communication and connections that the company has to offer, as well as alluding to a basic iteration of anything digital; the pixel.
Included in the brand upgrade was an asset suite comprising of 24 symbols. The symbols act as a metaphor for the cogs of the factory turning, and are utilised across the collateral in a variety of ways to give a point of difference.
Brilliant! – Mysterium wine packaging designed by Ion Barbu, a graphic designer from Romania.
The Mysterium Wine is limited concept wine designed to address a market segment well known for its general distrust and disinterest towards the wine products: the night clubs/lounge bars arena.
The name of the collection comes from the fact that each Mysterium wine is actually a “coupage”, a blend made from up to three hand-picked grape varieties which makes every composition unique and the origin of their taste mysterious. The packaging had to standout among the much shinier presence of beer, liqueurs and other spirits, therefore I have chosen to deploy creatively a huge amount of hotfoil which has a ”micro-emboss” treatment so its shininess gets a little opaque but its texture still burns even in low-key illuminated places. The word “Mysterium” has also an UV treatment so that it actually shines with an electric, blue color when exposed to ultraviolet light.
Torimen branding by Blow.
Torimen is a new chic yakitori & ramen restaurant located in the SOHO area in Central, Hong Kong. Ramen is the focus during lunch while Yakitori is the star during dinner service. Inspired by the form of yakitori and ramen, the letter “T” and “M”, we have designed a modern and unique logo for Torimen as well as the in-store collaterals, menu, uniform, signage and promotional materials.
Nice work from Masif, a studio from Colombia.
Nice work from I Like Visual Communication.
This self branding, featuring ultra violet ink, by Daniel Dittmar is excellent.
This personal branding of Daniel Dittmar draws upon one of his biggest influences; his father. A German born man and a toolmaker/draftsman by trade, his meticulous and pedantic nature has translated from one generation to the next. Inspired also by the innovators of the Ulm Design School, the brand delivers a clean and sharp sensibility whilst still retaining a personable tone.
Taking the brand one step further, ultra violet ink has been incorporated into the print collateral to reflect the tongue-in-cheek approach that Daniel has with his work. Messages initially looked at a self defined nature, and have slowly shifted to a focus on the client and the working relationship that can be had.
The unique character of the TextielMuseum is the combination with its production and development facility the TextielLab. Next to hosting exhibitions about textile and design at the Museum, the Lab produces and develops textile projects with contemporary designers and artists.
In the identity the focus is on visualizing the combination of these two characters of the institution. In the logo the Museum is always on the left side of the icon as the main part of the organisation and the Lab is on the right side. Depending on the focus one of the two will be highlighted with a more intense opacity than the other one.
The basic icon of the institute represents the T, M and L that are overlapping. By multiplying the letters different opacities and colour combinations are created. In the icon the weight can shift as well to either TM or TL representing TextielMuseum or TextielLab.
Departing from the icon it serves as the basic element to construct a big variety of patterns. The dynamic character of this system allows to implement the pattern on several parts of the identity like stationary, packaging, website etc. Making a visual link to textile patterns it permanently communicates the logo and iconography of the Museum and Lab in a subtle way.
(via Design Work Life)
Nice print work from Cian McKenna.
The Colourless Future Campaign, a project by Dan Burgess for European paper manufacturer Fedrigoni.
A time-capsule created to tell the story of a future, dystopian world where colour, creativity and self-expression are all outlawed. The whole campaign was designed to encourage creativity and the possibilities of print.
Clever work from Werklig, an independent brand design agency in Helsink.
Hand drawn illustrations and branding for Design By Diamond by talented Nicholas D’Amico.