A small display shelf for Method Recycling, Wellington. Designed to be printed and cut from one sheet of fully-recyclable 10mm kraft fluted card, and fully assembled/disassembled without adhesive. Designed for Ink.
A superfine Didot, Henri Didot is best used at huge sizes. Super high contrast, reworked metrics and kerning, and OpenType oldstyle figures. Keep away from balloons and inquisitive children. Download for free, or donate to support more projects. Download! Henri Didot is based on the work of Alexey Kryukov, and released under the Open Font License.
George IV, unofficial typeface of the 1820’s. Hundreds of glyphs, representing automatic alternation between different versions of every glyph, full Latin language support, and true OpenType small caps. Two versions of every glyph means means repetition is much harder to spot, and gives a convincing, hand-painted feel. George IV uses OpenType standard ligatures to provide randomisation, […]
Curly and delicious. A loose, dynamic, hand-crafted script with enough OpenType flourishes to keep things interesting, and extensive language support. 1194 characters and counting. OpenType ligature support highly recommended! (Download includes instructions for how to turn this on.) Download Kitsune Udon now!
Identity and stationery design for Hvammsgerði Guesthouse, Vopnafjörður, East Iceland. Included the development of a new logo based upon the surrounding landscape, and view upon approaching the guesthouse.
A hand-inked recreation of a classic typeface. Best at big sizes (but don’t go crazy). Be sure to turn on discretionary ligatures to enjoy a set of entirely inappropriate ligatures. Entirely inappropriate ligatures inspired by Avant Garde. Be sure to turn on discretionary ligatures in Photoshop/InDesign. Download Futíða now!
Identity and postcard creation for the small fishing village of Vopnafjörður, East Iceland. Branding was to incorporate the existing logo of the town, and use photos taken in and around the area – mostly by locals. Copy played with the distance and obscurity of the location, whilst celebrating the unique aspects of the village.