Content includes:
Japanese packaging: Inheriting tradition / Hirohashi Keiko
6th Warsaw International Poster Biennale / Katsumi Masaru
7th Brno Graphic Design Biennale
・A word from the organizer / Jan Reilich
The role of international design exhibitions / Simon Boyko
Report on the 26th Aspen International Design Conference / Fukuda Shigeo
Minamoto Takashi’s photo poem
Nakagaki Nobuo’s recent work: book design and diagrams / Text: Sugiura Kohei; Interview: Nakagaki Nobuo + Katsumi Masaru
Goto Hide’s graphic art / Katsumi Masaru
New trends in record jackets / Tanaka Ikko
Visual arts education at Harvard University / Katayama Toshihiro
Hospital pictograms / Kawazoe Yasuhiro


Linked Information

Graphic Design 64, 1976. Cover design by Akira Kuromai
Graphic Design 64, 1976. Cover design by Akira Kuromai
Issue 64 of the Japanese magazine Graphic Design (グラフィックデザイン) published in 1976.
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
Ken was born in 1929, in Southampton and grew up in a small market town in North Devon. He was a principled man, with strong values and views against the hyper-consumerism we live with today. Ken studied at the London Central School of Arts and Crafts in the 1950s and was taught by Herbert Spencer, Anthony Froshaug and Jesse Collins. Whilst at the School he studied alongside designers Ken Briggs, Alan Fletcher and Colin Forbes.

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Gregory Vines' design and process behind the Typographische Monatsblätter 1978 covers. From the initial inspiration drawn from Bellinzona's gate to the process of film montage, resulting in six stunning cover masterpieces.

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“Der Druckspiegel” typographic supplement May 5, 1967, was focused on a selection of the winning entries from Die besten Plakate des Jahres featuring over fifty winning entries.

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The advertising has a certain contrast of hand-drawn and mechanical. Produced entirely in black, it reminds us that the absence of colour can be highly effective. Hans Michel and Günther Kieser's illustrations bring a sense of both playfulness and a stylistic approach to a corporate client.