I’ve been away for a while, but now I’m back!
Checkout my hearty cereal t-shirt available at:
Romania-based designer, Stefan Lucut’s work is a mix of type, photography and vector elements, infused with a modern, contemporary feel.
He mixes vibrant colors, seriffed typography and primitive shapes to create imagery that is both bold and strong.
Via Unstage (Click here for more)
I have to be honest here. Although I have seen Viigo in almost every single top 10 list for BlackBerrys, I never tried it till this week. The reason it took me so long is that I have been using a different app for my data consumption needs. Snaptu had everything I needed in an RSS/social networking/utility app, and not only have I been using Snaptu regularly, but it is one of the 8 icons on my BlackBerry home screen.
Posters by Ryan Atkinson found on behance, A series of posters done under the LoveTwentyTwo label.
First, it starts off with Leonardo da Vinci’s 15th century painting “The Last Supper.” Secondly, an illustration of the Star Wars characters in “The Last Supper” by Eric Deschamps. And thirdly, a digital mosaic montage of Deschamps’ artwork composed with 69,550 Star Wars film stills by Avinash Arora.
Ads by the agency Armando Testa in italy
More Ads of this collection here
If you are looking for a unique typeface of light and pure elegance, Marlowe will be your choice. Marlowe comes as a triple pack: Regular is perfect for headlines and text, while the expressive Swirl and Cocktail styles are charming display fonts. All three provide an extended set of capitals, small caps and lower case characters. Please take a close look at the elegant alternate letters for A, E, K, M, N, O, Q, R, W and g – there are even three kinds of ampersands to chose from.
Altogether Marlowe offers amazing 25 alternates and 74 discretionary ligatures, Marlowe Swirl has additional 26 automated ligatures. Make sure you use applications supporting all these lavish OpenType features.
Ma’man Allah Cemetery, also know as Mamilla Cemetery, is a thousand-year-old Muslim graveyard located in what is now central Jerusalem. Originally covering an area of 180 dunums (one dunum being equivalent to a quarter acre), 70% of its graves were obliterated to make way for a park, named Independence. The Palestine Monitor takes a look at what’s left of Ma’man Allah Cemetery.