last night i hosted an interview/round-table discussion with my good friends from fontanel, regarding their ten-year anniversary and how things have changed or evolved during that specific period
we had a great talk about many (mostly) internet/social/design-related topics and managed to make a considerable amount of beer, gin and 12 year-old whisky disappear (as if by magic) in the process, i also made them a special pair of specs (with my 3D pen) to help find the right path in the following ten years…
it was a blast see you soon guys and looking forward to reading the article in the coming weeks here
just arrived in the studio last week: my copy of this analogue masterpiece mongrel rapture almost 3 kilos of paper & beauty, delivered in book form
we booked into a hotel this weekend to celebrate my birthday, i arrived back home to lots of sweet messages last night… i’m touched, many thanks to all from me xxx
in 2012 i was asked to make the poster for an exhibition of my ballet posters at the ‘dutch poster museum’ in hoorn
i wanted to create a life-size dress made of posters but liked the small dummy/test version so much, i used that for the final poster instead…
Instead of using color names, each white tube of paint is labelled with an “equation” showing which primary colors, and in what proportions, were used to make the color inside.
The “Nameless Paint” designers, Yusuke Imai and Ayami Moteki, believe that color labels are problematic. “By not assigning names to the colors we want to expand the definition of what a color can be, and the various shades they can create by mixing them,” said Imai. In addition to rejecting labels, the paints also teach color theory.
interesting project from japanese duo ima moteki which aims to help children understand some of the basic concepts behind color theory and how to mix and create new colors