Content includes:
Alvin Lusting, Georg Olden, Ladislav Sutnar, Will Burtin, Bill Sokol, Edward Carini, Paul Rand, A. F. Arnold, Gene Federico, John Milligan, Lester Beall,
Works of Alvin Lustig, Lester Beall, Paul Rand, Bill Sokol, A. F. Arnold, Will Burtin, Gene Federico and John Milligan
Segawa Works, Ltd.
Fuji Electrical Manufacturing Co., Ltd.
Contemporary American Advertising Art by S. Ogawa
Letters from H. Ohchi and Y. Kamekura
How to Make the Mark by S. Imatake
A Chapter on Platonic Design by K. Ito
From Old Materials by H. Nagata
Women’s Face by Y. Hayakawa
About the Trade Mark by Y. Kojima
My Own Ad Cuts by H. Hamada
It’s Not Easy to Write Sideways by F. Okabe
Copy Writer May Borrow Idea from Others by S. Kurosuda
An Observation Car Named Advertising Vol. 1 by K. Endo, T. Miyayama


Linked Information

Idea 009, 1954. Cover design by Paul Rand
Idea 009, 1954. Cover design by Paul Rand
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

Members Content

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.

Members Content

The typographic designs produced for the National Theatre by Ken Briggs are not only iconic and depict the Swiss typographic style of the time, but remain a key example of the creation of a cohesive brand style.

Members Content

I first came across Kens work in the Unit Edition’s superb monograph, Structure and Substance, published in 2012. Although I had owned a few of the British industrial design magazines, Design, for a few years before, in which Ken had designed numerous covers for.
In the ambitious new monograph Rational Simplicity: Rudolph de Harak, Graphic Designer, Volume shines a light on the complete arc of the exceptionally rich and varied career of Rudolph de Harak, showcasing his vibrant, graphic, formally brilliant work, which blazed a colourful trail through the middle decades of the twentieth century.