Content includes:
Gustavo Montanaro: « Success of teamwork »
Georges Martina: « Dalì… and the “author’s paintings” posters of the French railways
cesi » (avec texte français)
Salvatore Maugeri: « Italian graphics from ’45 to today: the graphic activity of
Italian sculptors »
Minotaur: « Exploration of comics: science fiction, a pretext for evasion
sion » (avec texte français)
Franco Solmi: « Faithful to the spirit of the great masters »
G.M.: « Advertisement and press advertising in France » (avec texte français)
M.: « The artistic manifesto » (avec texte français)
G. Martina: « Hiroshi Ohchi, Japanese graphic designer » (avec texte français)
• Dino Villani: « The tourist poster evolves in tradition »
« The image of the Finsider Group and its main subsidiary Italsider
in the 1970 trade fairs in Italy and abroad »
Fabio Mataloni: « Graphics and society: the first Rimini Biennial »
m.: « A calendar for the imagination »
m.: «Prophecy is in the enigma»
D.P. Roberts: « Some considerations on industrial noise and control »
Carlo Munari: « The arts »
« Technical newsletter and reports »
« Summary in French and English »


Linked Information

Linea grafica, 06, November/December, 1970. Cover design by Luciano Esculapio
Linea grafica, 06, November/December, 1970. Cover design by Luciano Esculapio
More graphic design artefacts
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
From the design archive:
More graphic design history articles
In the late 1960s, IBM was one of the world’s pre-eminent corporations, employing over 250,000 people in 100 countries. While Paul Rand’s creative genius has been well documented, the work of the IBM staff designers who executed his intent outlined in the IBM Design Guide has often gone unnoticed.

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Wolfgang Weingart's artistic design delved into the intricacies of Swiss typography, skillfully dissecting its elements while venturing into texture and type experimentation. His layered montages radiated dynamic kinetic energy, standing in stark contrast to the minimalist approach of his instructors, embracing a more maximalist aesthetic.
The transformation of Radio Free Berlin's publicity from dark and provincial to striking and imaginative. Cultural announcements and radio programs designed by Hans Förtsch, Sigrid von Baumgarten, and Reinhart Braun
Mark Bloom has designs for globally recognised brands, produces some of the finest, most accessible modern typefaces and heads up Mash Creative and CoType Foundry. His type foundry has always been a port of call for our studio's brand projects and he continues to develop these, each with a fantastic print specimen.