Beautiful video by @Kellycreates !! Follow us @visualounge
Tag someone who would love this
Time to cook! What’s your favorite?
Design by Nikita Konkin
It is well known fact that, packaging is an essential part of successful new product launch.
Creation of the eye-catching box increases sales and leads to a desired outcome.
Russian designer Nikita Konkin came up with a fun design concept for packaging pasta.
It consists of a box with a cut-out image of a woman with a beautiful hairstyle, where different types of pasta are turned into a fabulous hairstyles.
This pasta will sure be the star of a display
AudioViz 🔊 @kollektiv_turmstrasse Kontakt
Athens street art @carolinaki
aDiatomea – Digitally engineered organisms @mrk.ism
Glitchy image, clear type by Buenos Aires-based designer Nicolas Lalli
By investigating the practice of combining typography with images, Type Plus spotlights how today’s graphic designers use type in partnership with graphic elements to turbo charge meaning and increase impact. This large-format book includes graphic design from a host of contemporary practitioners around the world, capturing dynamic experimentation with typography and image. The era of type as a passive, semi-invisible holder of meaning has passed, replaced by layered typographic expressions where letterforms “vibrate and disintegrate, melt and morph, undulate and flow…” Includes interviews with Non-Format, TwoPoints.Net and Erik Brandt as well as an essay by Yves Peters. Edited by Adrian Shaughnessy and Tony Brook. Designed by Spin
Lines by @claudine_os
“Losing Its Luster @royalscourge
Never loose your
Elephant Street Art
by Falko One. @falko1graffiti
@okudart in Morocco
Cami, known as Camellie, is an illustrator born on the shores of the Danube in Romania who’s been working freelance for the past seven years while traveling and getting inspired by the beauty of various landscapes and cultures.
Check her work at www.camellie.com @camellie
collage from Italian Artist Claudio Parentela
Reminder for tomorrow:
Swim in the
Cataloging the tools once used for the very same purpose, Augustine Kofie creates collages that utilize file folders, index cards, and steno notepads from the ’50s through ’80s that were found while scouring the contents of Los Angeles estate sales. Kofie chooses to compile vintage materials from before the dawn of the digital age, a time when data took up physical space rather than gigabytes on an external hard drive.
View all pictures here:
@36daysoftype by @richarddehoxar