The new Canadian event agency, Wildfire Experiential and Events, and its founders Kelly Thorpe and Bianca Knop asked the marketing firm Cossette to realize the visual identity of their brand. The result is an “interactive” business card that can start a fire with a scratch match as a beautiful metaphor.
Baptized Rainworks the invisible art of the Seattle-based artist Peregrine Church began appearing last year. Each installation is made from an environmentally friendly water-repellent coating that can lasts from four months to one year. Seeing this material used on clothes, the native of Seattle had the idea to spread it on the ground to reveal his works under the rain.
Based in São Paulo, artist Ana Strumpf is the author of the series “Re.Cover” in which she customizes in her way magazine covers such as W, Interview, Dazed & Confused, Esquire, Vogue and also I-D. With Sharpie and DecoColor pens, she draws on models’ bodies, well-known faces of actors, musicians and sportive or politic icons.
Berlin-based painter Deenesh Ghyczy paints oil canvas representing realistic portraits seen through the lens of a deforming and splitting mirror. He multiplies faces in order to understand better each parts of the models’ identity. His series “Vacum Space” and “Echo Vision” are to discover.
Focus on the amazing diptychs of the first candidats, for the Surface Student Creative Contest. From illustration to photography, through various techniques such as 3D, collage, double exposure and symmetry, discover our selection in images. We remind you that you still can participate to the contest and vote until the 13th april.
“Printing Friends” is a design and creativity magazine printed by Danagård LiTHO in Sweden. In 2014, they have rethought the magazine by focusing on arts such as illustration, photography, typography and personal stories. For the issue 8 – “Food”, studio Snask (who did the project Craft), has designed the cover with the P and F letters under the shape of a cream cake.
In his series “48″, graphic designer and photographer Victor Tretiak transforms his pictures into mosaics of 48 squares that distort the scale, the perspective and the colors of the images. Some of these tropical scenes seem nearer or farer than they truly are, giving the viewer the impression that he is admiring these “Rubik’s Cube” landscapes with a pair of binoculars.