Category: look at everything

2014.04.29 links

A brief visual history of Studio Ghibli

What a Copyeditor Earns, 2017

Giovanni Pintori Research
I stumbled on to this site. Glad I did; reminds me why I love design.

STUDIO SENSE

Sean Adams
These Moxie guys have a great site. Love the interviews.

The Pope Francis TED Talk Quote That Could Save Your Business

Audi has a fabulous style guide/brand identity site.

What’s in a Name: How The Title “Art Director” Limits the Role of Design in Publishing

At 60, Mark Monteiro Is Thriving in the Youth-Centric Ad World by Avoiding the Temptation to Live in the Past

How to Stay Relevant as a Graphic Designer Today

35 Books Every Designer Should Read

The Incredible Ways Running Changes Your Brain, According to Science

Why copywriters and creatives need to be critics too

75 Resources for Writing Incredible Copy that Converts

John Berger

As noted in an earlier post, one of the most influential books I’ve read is John Berger’s Ways of Seeing. It should be mandatory for artists, and recommended for anyone wanting to lead and live a richer life. Berger passed away on 02-Jan, sad news so early in the new year. For the uninitiated, The Guardian as a number of articles they’ve run on Berger that are some fine first steps into understanding the man and his work. Although I am not necessarily a fan of his politics, his philosophy is both thoughtful and timeless. Rest in peace, Mr Berger.

John Berger, art critic and author, dies aged 90
Booker-prize-winning author of titles including Ways of Seeing, G and A Painter of our Time had been living in Paris

British Library harvests archive of novelist John Berger
Writer’s papers come at a price – helping with haymaking on the farm

John Berger: ‘If I’m a storyteller it’s because I listen’
On the eve of his 90th birthday, one of the most influential writers of his generation talks about migration, Brexit, growing old – and his fondness for texting

John Berger: ‘Writing is an off-shoot of something deeper’
Language can’t be reduced to a stock of words. Most political discourse is inert and ruthlessly complacent