This black and white themed wedding is taking place between two performers, she’s an actress and he’s a comedian. The pair want their wedding program to be like a performance program with their wedding party appearing as the cast. The running order of the day has been spilt into acts. The invitation follows the same theme and is presented like a theatre ticket with a perferrated end that can be used as the RSVP.
“Help! It is inspired by the Beatles song, but the same thing is another thing, it’s another song … With this concept ‘It’s not the same song,’ the project of self-promotion is developed, with the support replication of a limited edition vinyl with a number of details inside (business card, poster, sticker) and a CD with Corporate information. And to reinforce the concept, while corporate pdf read, it has designed a playlist with several versions of the song Help! Do you need somebody?”
The Royal Court Theatre in London, designed to communicate its reputation for staging experimental and innovative work by new playwrights. Lovers was asked to reflect the idea of ‘a theatre on the edge’ and developed a flexible system which sees its logo placed at the edge of print ads, stationery and communications, often running off the page.
The idea of being on the edge also inspired wayfinding and signage in the theatre, with lettering applied to the corners of walls and bespoke icons cut off at the edges:
Pushkin Press launched its new Vertigo imprint, dedicated to republishing crime classics from 1920 to 1970. The striking typographic covers for the series, designed by Jamie Keenan, have already proved particularly divisive on Twitter, raising the old legibility/communication debate once again.
Design student Peter Roden has come up with a clever way to get his portfolio noticed by potential employers, making typographic chocolate bars wrapped in a hand printed CV…
…I wish I thought of this!