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.
It’s not often that musical artists push the boundaries of printing technology, but singer-songwriter Beatie Wolfe has done it twice.
These five projects are all about audience participation: from high-tech car ads to playful packaging and whimsical folds.
Boutique design and letterpress company Swell Press were happy to oblige this couple who wanted unique, laser-cut wedding invitations.
These creative projects are so well thought out, you’ll wonder why you didn’t come up with them yourself.
Kohler crafted mysterious invitations for the 2019 Desert X event as part of its Kohler EXP program.
Here are five great examples of designers, printers and paper companies that rethought what a brochure could be!
Here you’ll find everything from wax seals and multi-color letterpress printing to an interactive card perfect for an actress!
Chad Michael Design used a letterpress, a debossed pattern, and the company’s mascot rooster to design alluring business cards.
San Francisco studio Pavement Design came up with smart, attractive packaging for luxury cannabis brand Zoma.
This issue of Novum reminds us that print can be, with just a dab of creativity, every bit as interactive as digital media.