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Sep 28 2014

formido:

Female artists in their studios

1. Helen Frankenthaler
2. Louise Bourgeois
3. Alice Neel
4. Joan Mitchell
5. Frida Kahlo
6. Georgia O’Keeffe

via lilith-abraxas
Sep 28 2014

thedsgnblog:

Quotes on Shit    |    http://quotesonshit.tumblr.com

We all use so much shit. We collect shit, buy shit, steal shit, trade shit and then throw shit away. So what happens with all this old shit? Is there a life after it leaves our hands? Shit winds up in our garbage, on our streets, in our landfills, and in our junk shops. QOS feel bad for this abandoned and rejected shit so they’re rescuing these objects and breathing new life into them by giving them a voice with words. They want to turn old shit into new shit, and give them a second chance to be loved and help find this shit a new home. QOS is a side project by Jessica Walsh and Timothy Goodman.

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via thedsgnblog
Sep 2 2014

betype:

Penguin Drop Caps Series by Jessica Hische and Paul Buckley.

Jessica Hische and Paul Buckley have collaborated on an exciting new project, a series of cover designs for classic literature featuring Jessica’s Drop Caps. The first six titles, below, look pretty amazing.

Check you favorite one here: http://amzn.to/KcgDnT

via betype
Jul 15 2014
arcadianmorning:

Jason Booher’s cover re-design of To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee.
“A little straightforward but visually arresting. The hanging body position with dangling legs connects the “killing” to the idea of lynching. The letters drawn by my daughter (who is 6) around the dead bird bring the conflict of the children of the book encountering this adult reality. As well as suggest a non traditional childhood logic—this is how Sadie used to write words and sentences where they just fill the space you have and you move on to the next line or space not really worrying if the words break up strangely.” -Jason Booher

arcadianmorning:

Jason Booher’s cover re-design of To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee.

A little straightforward but visually arresting. The hanging body position with dangling legs connects the “killing” to the idea of lynching. The letters drawn by my daughter (who is 6) around the dead bird bring the conflict of the children of the book encountering this adult reality. As well as suggest a non traditional childhood logic—this is how Sadie used to write words and sentences where they just fill the space you have and you move on to the next line or space not really worrying if the words break up strangely.” -Jason Booher

via arcadianmorning