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Content includes:
Kanazawa’s drawcard: Examination of local culture / Yoshiki Mori
Abstract Drama Kazumasa Nagai / Masaru Katsumi
I can’t write uncool things like an art critic / Ren Ejima
New York sewing artist Pat Olesko / Simon Boiko
Masuteru Aoba’s non-commissioned poster / Masuteru Aoba
World’s New Prospects ’80 Argentina
Standard bearers of the second generation of graphic design / Guillermo Gonzalez Ruiz
Glace and Art Nouveau: Pioneers of Toral Design / Masaru Katsumi
Meiji period export phosphorus ticket story Match Heaven / Susumu Sakane
Activities of the Japan Graphic Designers Association

Graphic Design / グラフィックデザイン, delved into the world of graphic design and visual culture. The magazine featured a broad range of content, including coverage of cutting-edge Japanese design and its history, as well as international graphic design.

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Graphic Design 77, 1980. Cover design by Masayoshi Nakajo
Graphic Design 77, 1980. Cover design by Masayoshi Nakajo
Graphic Design / グラフィックデザイン, delved into the world of graphic design and visual culture. The magazine featured a broad range of content, including coverage of cutting-edge Japanese design and its history, as well as international graphic design.
More graphic design artefacts
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
More graphic design history articles
Every year the 20 best posters are selected in Germany and once more brought to the attention of the public. We do not publish all the twenty posters today; instead we add some which failed to be distinguished and which nevertheless are distinguished.

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Rudolph de Harak designed over 50 record covers for Westminster Records as well as designing covers for Columbia, Oxford and Circle record labels. His bright, geometric graphics can easily be distinguished and recognised.
The most comprehensive account of ghost signs ever published, focusing on London’s hand-painted relics of advertising past

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Industrial design was an American design magazine featuring furniture, ceramics, housewares, appliances, automobiles, buildings, radios, projectors, televisions, and many other objects designed for the postwar middle class. First published in the 1950s by Charles Whitney with Alvin Lustig as art director.