Thursday, 2 December 2010


I had to add this music video 'D.A.N.C.E' by Justice, because I love the motion graphics that change on the t-shirts of the people as they are walking. I find it really engaging and fun, and although looking at this type of design for screen maybe too soon in terms of my own abilities, I think it is important to aim high!

Bruno Mars

In the music video for Bruno Mars' 'Just the way you are', I really like the animation used within the video.

Monday, 22 November 2010

Wednesday, 10 November 2010


Reverse Tuck with tapered top:

Aroma Sutra Gift Pack:

Vintage packaging:

Plain packaging and nets:

I did some experiments of my own after looking at these nets:
Click Here

Tuesday, 2 November 2010

Andy Warhol

Campbell's Soup I: Tomato, c.1968 Art Print

Wes Wilson


Wes Wilson invented the lettering style that became the default for anyone aping the psychedelic style.

Typeface: Peace Solid
Inspired by psychedelic lettering of the late 1960s, originally introduced by poster artist Wes Wilson. The letters in the upper and lower case character positions curve differently, and several special 'turn characters' can be used to link between them.

Makeup Ads - 40s/50s/60s

Old maybelline

Revlon 1950s


1960s vintage ads
Lynda carter

Monday, 1 November 2010

40's posters

Movie Posters of the 1940s

''The celebrity association continued in the 1980s when Max Factor, reflecting the rising popularity of TV actresses as glamour icons, tapped “Charlie’s Angels” star Jaclyn Smith for a long stint as the brand’s face, even launching a fragrance called Jaclyn’s Smith’s California, which set the stage for Smith’s evolution into her own celebrity brand which is now a core business at Kmart. In the 1990s, however, the brand took a more literal approach to leveraging its Hollywood heritage by featuring real makeup artists from hit films touting Max Factor products in testimonial ads while rivals Maybelline and Revlon tapped into the supermodel craze and turned Christy Turlington and Cindy Crawford into household names. Although admirable in its efforts to stand apart from the supermodel campaigns of its competitors, the makeup artist ads lacked the aspirational appeal of famous faces that represent prevailing beauty standards.''