The changing role of poster design in the age of the screen is a topic well tread. But it’s also one we never really get tired of—if only because designers keep finding new and unexpected ways to keep the form relevant and fresh. Source: Understated is Outdated—This Year’s Best Poster
Cubist Anatomy of Charles Carlson Anatomy is the oldest scientific discipline of medicine. The first documented scientific dissections on the human body are carried out as early as the third century B.C. in Alexandria. Go here for more information. Source: Would You Buy A Used Anatomy From This Man?
Inspired by gorgeous photographs posted to a popular social media website, one designer has reversed the normal narrative of movie marketing, creating publicity posters for speculative films, their scripts yet unwritten. Source: Imaginary Movies: Graphic Designer Turns Posted Photos into Film Posters
Amidst growing concerns around the impact of the fashion industry and consumer waste, a series of street art interventions have appeared across the country to coincide with #BlackFriday and Cyber Monday. Bill Posters, the pseudonym for the street artist and activist who co-founded Brandalism , has been subvertising ad
Night of the Living Dead theatrical poster, 1968. Image via Wikimedia Commons. The Day of the Triffids theatrical poster, 1962. Image via Wikimedia Commons. You can tell how happy society is based on which supernatural monsters are most prevalent on television, according to Heidi Zuckerman, director of the Aspen Art
“America is undergoing an identity crisis right now, but we have the power to determine what we want our country to be,” says LA-based illustrator Ashley Lukashevsky about the politically minded images she’s been crafting for the likes for Broadly , Amplifier , and Refinery29 . Source: Ashley Lukashevsky on
Film poster designed by Ivo Matić for the film Where the Night Ends / Kde Končí Noc (2018), written and directed by Petr Makaj. This movie was produced by the Film and TV School of the Academy of Performing Arts in Prague (FAMU). The typography features the first use of Blåkulla, designed by My Longley