Breaking the rules in graphic design
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Breaking the rules in graphic design

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Published by Rockport Publishers, Distributed to the book trade and art trade in the U.S. by North Light in Rockport, Mass, Cincinnati, Ohio .
Written in English


  • Graphic arts,
  • Commercial art

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes indexes.

Statementproduced by Supon Design Group, International Book Division ; project and art director, Supon Phornirunlit ; cover designer, Andrew Dolan ; book designer, Anthony Michael Fletcher, Richard Law ; editors, Wayne Kurie, Shawna Mullen ; writer, Linda Klinger.
ContributionsPhornirunlit, Supon., Kurie, Wayne., Mullen, Shawna., Klinger, Linda Susan., Supon Design Group., Inc. International Book Division.
The Physical Object
Pagination192 p. :
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18372883M
ISBN 10156496390X

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Whatever you design, make sure people can easily read your message. This means dark text on a dark background is a big no-no. Even worse, avoid using a small font over a high-contrast image. You can have a striking design, but all your efforts will go to waste if your text is unintelligible. Choose your font palette wisely.   In other words, the book is nothing but pretty images with no explanation (other than the creative group and the page number). I was really disappointed because I have seen better publications from Supon Group like "Breaking the Rules in Graphic Design", but "Breaking the Rules in Publication Desing" is really bad.1/5(1).   Breaking the rules. So, “discordant colors” are to be avoided like the plague, then? Legendary designer Milton Glaser didn’t think so when he designed his iconic poster (originally intended as a book cover) of Bob Dylan, whose hair features an explosion of color against a stark black silhouette:Author: Alex Bigman.   Break the Rules & 7 Other Lessons from Legendary Graphic Designers a new form of expression to this literary art by breaking all the rules of typography. him to study graphic design, where.

Breaking the rules in graphic design. Rockport, Mass.: Rockport Publishers ; Cincinnati, Ohio: Distributed to the book trade and art trade in the U.S. by North Light, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. Get this from a library! Breaking the rules in graphic design. [Supon Phornirunlit; Wayne Kurie; Shawna Mullen; Linda Susan Klinger; Supon Design Group, Inc. International Book Division.;]. I love graphic design and I love that it surprises me – my font might be used in a way that I wouldn't have imagined or in an application of which I hadn’t dreamt. Why is it interesting to break the rules in type design? Breaking the rules is essential to move forward. Challenge the legacy without hating it.   Breaking Rules was an interesting story about Amanda's struggles with a certain man named Gabe. When Amanda started working with a charity program, she met Gabe. Obviously, they fall in love, and certain complications arrive when Amanda learns she is moving away to California/5.

Graphic Design for Art, Fashion, Film, Architecture, Photography, Product Design & Everything In Between is a new book by Andy Cooke, creative director of Stoke-on-Trent's Weather, containing groundbreaking campaigns and industry insights from the world’s leading design studios.. It shows how today’s graphic designers are thinking, collaborating, and breaking all the rules, . Whether you’re new to logo design or just want to read up on some tips and tricks, the Everything There is to Know About Logo Design e-book is a great little guide to get you going. In this page guide, you’ll learn the basics of what a logo is, rules for creating a logo, and other things to consider, like colors and typography. 3. Breaking the rules just for the sake of breaking them is an orthodoxy as bad as following the rules unquestioningly. Transgressing every once in a while, on the other hand can give a freshness and unpredictability to your type.   Free PDFs and E-books on Graphic Design. Now, some of you might be a little worried about the costs. After all, not a lot of good things come for free. There is often a belief that you get what you pay for. It’s a good thing the design industry has a lot of generous hearts that are willing to share their design knowledge with little to no cost.