Sunday, July 8, 2012
Beyond the Body is a publication designed to accompany the graduation project Beyond the Body of Dutch product designer Imme van der Haak at the Royal College of Art, London 2012.
Van der Haak's work focuses on altering the human form by affecting its figure with just one simple intervention. Photos of the human body are printed onto translucent silk which will create the possibility of physically layering different body’s, ages, generations and identities.
In a dance performance, the moving body manipulates the fabric so the body and the silk become one, distorting our perception or revealing a completely new physical form. The movement then brings this to life.
Beyond the body brings into being an ambiguous image that intrigues, astonishes or sometimes even disturbs.
More photos will follow soon.
For more information about Imme van der Haak and her project, please visit her website.
To order Beyond the Body, please email : email@example.com
£20 / €25
Paper: Munken Lynx
Size: 16.5 x 23.5 cm
Printer: Aldgate Press
Sunday, May 6, 2012
Thank You, Silent Media has been donated to the Silent Poster Sale at St. Brides, London. The Silent Poster Sale is a collaboration between St Bride Foundation and BA Graphic Design students from CSM to fundraise both for the Library of St. Brides and the 2012 Graphic Design Degree Show. For an overview of all the participating designers and submitted posters, please visit the Silent Poster Sale blog.
The poster is designed in collaboration with two Dutch graphic designers, Esmée Steur and Annouck Welhuis.
Size: 420 × 594 mm
Friday, December 30, 2011
The exhibition in Munich is held together with the TDC Show 2011.
Foxhill is presented on blue banner, far right.
Thursday, December 8, 2011
O.K. Periodicals the magazine is:
...an inspirational magazine (that looks like a book)
…independently published twice a year
…a platform for established and upcoming creative talent
…pleasantly disruptive & always curious
Monday, December 5, 2011
Saturday, November 12, 2011
Tension is frequently described as a positive in design, with designers balancing opposing constraints and visual ideas in often ‘perfect tension’. Design work balances a whole series of tensions: analogue–digital; male–female; Twitter–Facebook; art–design; East–West; old–young; interns–employees; global–local; micro–macro; educated–‘feral’; in-house–independent; degree course–short course/apprenticeship; designer–client.
In these uncertain times of economic and educational cutbacks, what of the old adage that from adversity comes creativity? In the aftermath of WWII, the exhibition ‘Britain can make it’ celebrated the potential of design as a tool for national recovery. The political struggles of the 1960s fuelled the portfolios of a generation of our most celebrated graphic designers. So where are seeds of creativity emerging from current struggles? What are the key points of tension today and what possibilities for designerly making and thinking are opening up as a result? Is tension vital to the design process itself?
- Speakers included Timo Arnall, Phil Baines, Jonathan Barnbrook, Zoë Bather, Tom Farrand, Amelia Gregory, Matt Jones, Alan Kitching, Gerry Leonidas, Vaughan Oliver, Paul Rennie, Lucienne Roberts, Steve Watson, Marina Willer, Rebecca Wright and Derek Yates.
- Moderators were Phil Baines and Emily King.
- Demonstrators were Paul Antonio (calligraphy), Douglas Bevans (bookbinding), Mark Frith (stonecutting), Helen Ingham and Richard Lawrence (typesetting, linocutting, printing).
During critical tensions I made my first stone-cutting (an 'e'), thanks to the guidance of Mark Frith!
Monday, October 31, 2011
On the 26 of October 2011 at the press conference in the Ministry of Culture of the Republic of Armenia were announced the results and prize winners of the 'Granshan 2011' competition.
All awarded works will be displayed at the exhibitions in Yerevan and Munich in November and be included in the catalogue 'Granshan 2011', which will be issued by the end of this year.
The org. committee informs that the works submitted to 'Granshan 2011' competition were displayed at the exhibition in the Bibliotheca Alexandria (Egypt) on the 27-29 of September without announcing the winners.
Granshan 2011 website: http://www.granshan.org/