The wizards at Structural Graphics waved their magic wands to create a 2016 holiday card that will make you feel like a kid again.
The letterpress book, designed by Brenda McManus and Ned Drew, features personal type, woodblocks, and line-engraved images.
This print is an example that the more tactile the experience, the more an audience becomes connected to the brand they encounter.
The invitation from Suttle-Straus mimicked an improv comedy stage, featured neon inks, and provided an interactive experience.
This piece is made of real posh cashmere fabric from House of Endi, duplex laminated to flurry cotton paper from Boxcar Press.
When Pace opened its new galley featuring Calder’s work, they sent out a creative invitation that would’ve done the artist proud.
Most states require a signature and in-person notary to make documents legal, this company makes paperwork as vibrant as possible.
DataGraphic transformed a design created by the NFL’s in-house team into a captivatingly tactile experience.
This book’s cover celebrates the American qualities of the bourbon it writes about, with a leather cover strip and wooden inlay.
Each card has a unique design based on letters, invoices, bills, etc., manipulated with Photoshop and printed onto playing-card stock.
The latest promo for MADE by Ann Sacks uses print’s tactile capabilities to reinforce the feel of the company’s handcrafted products.
To register the subtle differences in color and details engraved in this 10×38-inch print, Philip Gattuso used 18 different colors.
The Robox began as a box with different geometric symbols, and is now a nesting doll of boxes that can be assembled into a robot.
Every once in a while, design studios get the chance to cut loose and really demonstrate just how creative they can be.
As designers, we want our work to surprise and delight. Today’s printing techniques give us a nearly infinite number of ways to do so.