Creating a logo is easy, but creating a good logo is not. There are myriad things to consider when you’re creating your brand’s logo, and it’s easy to get lost down a rabbit hole of design. In this article we take a look at 4 Things To Learn From Looking At Some Of The World’s Oldest Logos.
The 1980s was the decade in which we saw rapid growth in the quality of visual forms, especially in multimedia. From this perspective, some of them look quite outdated but in comparison with the 1970s, the development of design, fashion and video content was tremendous. The arrival of the IBM PC and the Macintosh paved the way to the further development of IT-visuals.
In this article, we take a look at the History and analysis of successful logos and to understand what makes a great logo great, tips on how to make great logos.
Michael Cherkashin is an award-winning Graphic Designer and Creative Director in this article he shares his thoughts on logo design and how anyone can implement these practices to have a great logo for generations to last:
Were you ever transfixed by a logo? How you can’t tell whether the colors of the ABC network for a peacock or a fan. When you’re not sure if the logo for the World Wildlife Fund actually looks like a panda or if it’s another creature. Or when you’re too confused as to why Adidas has three stripes represented in their logo and the reason behind it. Such icons and iamgery have stood the test of time, and the mere fact that their description alone can conjure up the ideas of what they represent are testaments to the genius of those who created them. In this article we take a look at some Famous Logo Designers and Their Distinctive Style
In a press conference in 1981, there was a question from a journalist about why Jobs chose the name Apple. To this question, he answered, ” I love apples and like to eat them. But the main idea behind Apple is bringing simplicity to the public, with the most sophisticated way, and that’s it, nothing else.” “The fruit of creation, Apple. It was simple but strong . ”
You can get anything in there. Even a tiger.
That’s what my cabby said as we barreled down Brompton past the iconic art nouveau architecture.
I didn’t get a chance to see the inside until the next day. The Harrods experience hadn’t fully been cemented in my head until the second visit.
Some brands are one-dimensional. Only the visual sense is stimulated. These aren’t memorable ones. Branding is an afterthought to these organizations. Some are multi-dimensional and robust. They are also visual but their creatives invest the most in their emotional touchpoints. In these cases, they are rewarded with loyalty. As a byproduct, the visual elements are strengthened.
In this book review, we are looking at Logo Modernism by Jens Müller and Julius Wiedemann a book that has become a must-have for logo designers and a holy grail for logo fanatics and enthusiasts.
Very few managed to do for esthetic of advertisement and pop-culture of the second half of the XX century as much in general, as graphic designer Saul Ross did. Martin Scorsese called him a person who found and distilled poetic of the modern industrial world. Apart from Scorsese, the designer managed to work with Hitchcock, Preminger, Kubrick and Billy Wilder for over 40 years of his career, created about 100 of movie posters, was a filmmaker, made several the most recognizable logotypes of American corporations, which are popular until now.
First things first, the cover of this copy looks like a total mess. Vague colors and too many scratches for what my eyes can handle. The good news? The cover says nothing – even if it was in a good condition – about the PHE-NO-ME-NAL work World Trademarks & Logotypes contains!