Part of a series of posters, postcards, and buckslips (approximately the size of a dollar bill) for this non-profit credit union on the Lower East Side (below Houston Street). The goal was to use interpretive typography and composition in a fun, upbeat and legible way.
Made it to the top row, third from the left as part of Bejing’s VO/Art Union portfolio review program for design students. Looks a bit deadly :-).
T-shirt design for an annual Mount Sinai run. From a large exploration this design was chosen because of its typographic simplicity as well as its metaphoric mashup of heart monitor and running shoe.
Worksight created the visual identity and site design for this New York City based law firm. Tendy Law provides a sophisticated, boutique outside general counsel practice advising midsized corporations, not-for-profits and financial institutions regarding all corporate matters. See the site design here.
Graphically translating a drawing (for an app icon promoting a STEMI catherization aid) to line-based vector art begins with a reductionist lens on your eye. The outlines, gone. The inconsistencies in line weight, gone. the gradation, gone. What we’re after is power by the simplest means.
Recently completed, this is one of those formal ideas where the cap sat so nicely on the C that it was hard to ignore. Simple two-color mark and lockup.
Zenith Productions hired Worksight to design a poster for Neil LaBute’s The Way We Get By. The premise: Attractive singles Doug and Beth meet at a drunken wedding reception and end up having sex at the apartment Beth shares with her control freak roommate. Unable to sleep Doug wakes Beth in the middle of the night and the two share awkward conversation before she attempts to rekindle their intimacy. But when her advances are no longer reciprocated Beth demands to know why. Her probing elicits a very surprising response from Doug. Fast-moving, sexy and surprisingly poignant, The Way We Get By is a comedy about lust, life and love.
NYC’s Privately Owned Public Space logo competition: Worksight used a modular pattern to create the P letterform that references stone patterns found in both indoor and outdoor spaces. The mark works in color as well as black and white, and is distinctive enough to eventually lose the POPS letterforms inside.
To see all 607 submissions, go to: http://popslogo.nyc