It’s time for another round of our Eyes on Design video roundup series. Press play and enjoy.
Notice a clip that we should feature in our next installment? Tweet us a link @designedgemag.
Don’t Janet Reno me!
Gail Bichler, design director of The New York Times Magazine, explores her cover design process. Along the way she points to specific case studies, and we learn why the mag never retouches photographs. (And how one cover under that policy inspired a common objection among some subjects: “Don’t Janet Reno me.”)
She spoke at Here London 2016 hosted by It’s Nice That.
[Via: It’s Nice That]
Vancouver’s Hulse & Durrell got their gloves on another sports-related rebranding, this time for Equestrian Canada. In true Hulse & Durrell fashion, the team moved forward by taking a long look at the past.
[Via: Hulse & Durrell]
The cold shoulder
The last time we featured Alethea Arnaquq-Baril it was regarding her role at Atiigo Media, a communications firm in Iqaluit, Nunavut.
An award-winning filmmaker, Arnaquq-Baril’s latest film, Angry Inuk, documents how the Inuit community is fighting against popular southern-world misconceptions about seal hunting. It won the Audience Award at Hot Docs and was just announced as the opening film of the 17th annual imagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festival.
The teaser clip below sheds light on how the financial resources of animal rights groups enables them to control the debate’s visual language.
[Via: Angry Inuk]
Samsung recently unveiled SamsungOne, a custom typeface that unifies the company’s products and platforms. Designed by Brody Associates, the script family stretches across 26 writing systems, 400-plus languages, and more than 25,000 glyphs. Learn more in the explainer video.
[Via: The Verge]
And we ain’t mad at it
Carson Ting shares the process illustration for a recent doodle, ‘Madness.’
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Meanwhile, in the C-suite
GDC Alberta South hosted a screening of Design Disruptors in July. The documentary goes behind the scenes with industry-leading companies–valued at over $1 trillion combined–to see how they’re leveraging “the transformative power of design.”
Hit the trailer below, and visit designdisruptors.com to learn more.
Marvel Studios fixed something that wasn’t broken, updating its page-flip opening logo to include famous people and stuff.
I still haven’t seen Netflix’s latest must-watch original series, Stranger Things, because life. But I *have* seen its type-heavy title sequence a couple of times already. Very appropriate letterform work for a series that’s soaked in nostalgia. (Or so I’ve read. Quickly skimming. While fretting about spoilers.)
Watch the sequence below and be sure to visit Art of the Title to learn more about its design.