Thelma’s is a warm cookie delivery business named in honor of the owner’s great-grandma, famous for her snickerdoodle cookie recipe. The delivery box not only keeps the cookies warm but also looks like Grandma’s oven and the cookies even come out of the box as if they were being removed from an oven. For an added touch, a few words of wisdom from Thelma are printed on the back of the box.
This set of collateral from Apple & Pear expresses the London based studio’s radiant brand through their passion for typography and letterpress. Large, bold letters and playful use of traditional letterpress decorative elements bring cheerful character to each piece of the in-house-printed ensemble.
We love you, food. But we’re so busy consuming you, that we never take the time to see what’s on the inside. Cut Food, a photo series by New York-based photographer Beth Galton, explores the innards of our meals by deliberately cutting them down the middle.
studio logo / immagine coordinata / corporate identity
Sempre la Torre, ma vista con occhi nuovi, non più semplice elemento pendente, ma forma perfetta nella sua imperfezione. Due cerchi, traslati l’uno rispetto all’altro, ne rappresentano la base inferiore e superiore, andando a delineare la struttura su cui si poggeranno i nuovi elementi grafici. Tali forme sono state combinate e tradotte in grafica attraverso un codice preciso, quello delle Tarsie, o Mandala, fini opere decorative a carattere religioso, poste principalmente sulle facciate delle chiese e realizzate con tasselli in marmo colorato.
Israeli-born footwear designer Kobi Levi comes up with kinkiest shoes that could be considered as “wearable sculptures”.
For his series inspired by Disney villains, he draws on the unique and distinct characters and temperaments Ursula from ‘The Little Mermaid’, Maleficent from ‘Sleeping Beauty’, and the Evil Queen from ‘Snow White’, and incorporates them into leather shoes.
Budapest-based Hungarian photographer and photo manipulator Floral Borsi has created an intriguing series of pictures entitled “The Real Life Models”, where she imagines what subjects of abstract paintings would look like as real people.