Graphic Design + Typography
Written by Godfrey, Jason
100 Classic Graphic Design Journals surveys a unique collection of the most influential magazines devoted to graphic design, advertising, and typography. These journals together span over 100 years of the history of print design and chart the rise of graphic design from a necessary sideline to the printing industry to an autonomous creative profession.
Written by Steven Heller
New in the "100 Ideas that Changed..." series, this book demonstrates how ideas influenced and defined graphic design, and how those ideas have manifested themselves in objects of design.
Written by Tony Nourmand
For the first time, world vintage movie poster authority, Tony Nourmand, shares his personal selection of the 100 essential movie posters of all time.
100 Years of Swiss Graphic Design takes a fresh look at Swiss typography and photo-graphics, posters, corporate image design, book design, journalism and typefaces over the past hundred years.
Written by Ochs, Michael
Jacket madness: A splendid collection of album art from the 1960s to the 90s Record covers are a sign of our life and times. Like the music on the discs, they address such issues as love, life, death, fashion, and rebellion. For music fans the covers are the expression of a period, of a particular time in their lives.
Written by Carayol, Seb
Skateboard graphics took a quantum leap in offensive potential after the sport was reborn aesthetically and otherwise in the '90s.
Written by Kitching, Alan
A must for letterpress enthusiasts and graphic designers, this is a covetable showcase of Alan Kitching's font collection. Each page has been carefully created by Alan Kitching in collaboration with Angus Hyland, making this book a work of art in its own right.
Written by Rodchenko, Varvara
Aleksandr Rodchenko was one of the main generators of creative ideas during the extraordinary time of the Russian avant-garde movements, and he perfectly reflected its spiritual atmosphere. In 1924, photography was "invaded" by Aleksandr Rodchenko. The result of this invasion was a fundamental rethinking on the nature of photography and the role of the photographer.