Graphic designer Adán Farías embarked himself on a mission to make an experimental alphabet in which each letter is made with the images of his own personal universe.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Sign Painting: Craft or Design?
BY ALARIC GARNIER
@ VOL 9
ON AUG 01, 2013
Sign painter and typography designer Alaric Garnier discusses his research around the vernacular of lettering via the publications he's designed as well as his work on the May Gallery visual identity. He speaks about his struggle to define his work as that of craft or design, and the conclusions he's arrived at.
Architects & Typography
BY TAHAER ZOYAB
@ VOL 6
ON MAR 07, 2015
Tahaer is an architect urban designer with an interest in graphics and multi-faceted design. His work experience as an architect/ tour guide/ site worker in New York City gave him a set palette of skills to start work “On Our Own”. He is Partner and Principal Designer at Triple O Studio, a young Chennai-based design studio. (www.facebook.com/tripleostudio )
Petri Dish Typography
BY ORI ELISAR
@ VOL 133
ON FEB 24, 2016
“If I have one motto, it’s that you should probably try to work with unusual materials and unorthodox methods.”
In Petri Dish Typography from PechaKucha Night Tokyo’s 133rd volume, Jerusalem-based designer Ori Elisar’s presents on his award-winning Living Language project. Dealing with the evolution of the Hebrew language and letter, Ori uses scientific procedures and a live organism – the Paenibacillus vortex bacteria– as his medium. Ori will show us how biological fabrication technologies can interact with the design world.
20 examples of lettering within 20 miles of my house
BY PHIL BAINES
@ VOL 5
ON MAR 29, 2016
Designer and senior lecturer in typography at Central Saint Martins College of Art & Design Phil Baines tells us about his love of lettering and gives examples of found typography close to where he lives.
The Beauty of Type and Ligatures
BY JOHN LYTTLE
@ VOL 32
ON DEC 06, 2017
His passion for digital type, elegant ligatures, and creating effective publications led John Lyttle to taking a step back down a different path. For a change, he had a chance to take more control over the type he loves and produce it by hand. This change of pace offered this presenter a whole new flavor of reward.