Reputations: Malcolm Garrett by Rick Poynor
‘I figure it’s my job to be this kind of blinkered believer. You know: I am the new futurist, I will live in the technological world.’
Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention by Eye writers
The maverick composer’s album covers, by assorted hands, were provocative examples of rock art
P. Scott Makela is wired by Michael Rock
Does Minneapolis-based Makela’s electro-futurism embody the end of the 1980s or a new avant-garde?
We are a camera by Philippe Garner
The Douglas Brothers would much rather see their photographs in a magazine than on a gallery wall
Experiments in publishing by Nick Wadley
Stefan and Franciszka Themerson’s Gaberbocchus Press was founded on the conviction that all the books they conceived together, wrote, designed and published should be “best-lookers.”
The game of art by Koosje Sierman
Graphic design was just one of the tools Karel Teige used to advance his vision of a new Czech society
Small, mobile, intelligent units by Liz Farrelly
Eye talks to young French designers who reject the atelier system and prefer to go it alone
The education of Young Design by Edward McDonald
Graphic Agitation: Social and Political graphics Since the Sixties


Linked Information

Eye, Issue 012, Spring 1994
Eye, Issue 012, Spring 1994
More graphic design artefacts
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
More graphic design history articles

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Little is known about the designer Günther Heil. he established his graphic studio in Berlin and designed many advertisements for 8mm and 16mm film distributor Bruno Schmidt in the 1960s. These were created in the same era as the film distributor Atlas Films was sending films to art-house theatres and were hiring designers Hans Hillmann, Hans Michel, Günther Kieser, Wolfgang Schmidt and Karl Oskar Blase.

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"Heart: Anatomy, Function, and Diseases" (Dell, 1962), by Rudolf Hoffmann and illustrated by George Giusti, demonstrates how illustrations effectively convey complex and emotional topics whilst providing valuable information.
The most comprehensive account of ghost signs ever published, focusing on London’s hand-painted relics of advertising past

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Yoshio Hayakawa was born in Osaka, Japan, in 1917 and became a leading designer and artist in postwar Japan. His work was a harmonisation of traditional Japanese art with Western art.