Little has changed in paper making over the past 50 to 100 years, but a lot has changed in our natural world.
The ’60s brought us the Beatles, the PMS color matching system, a laser printer from Xerox, and a moon landing from NASA.
Taking digital designs into the real world can be fraught with gotchas and gremlins.
The purpose of the project was to create a series of U.S. Forever postage stamps celebrating Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) education.
Expensive and laborious to produce, a single woodcut could be recycled to illustrate scores of different ballads, each new home imbuing the same image with often wildly diverse meanings.
After reading Fabricio Teixeira’s “You don’t learn anything from design inconsistencies that go unnoticed” I started thinking about when I worked in a prep house stripping 4/c film for offset presses printing national fashion magazines and how the lessons I learned...