posters

Print early 1981 designed by Marcello Minale

He worked as a designer at the Finnish advertising agency Taucker and as an art director at Mackkinointi Uiherjuuri. He was the design director at the Young and Rubicam advertising agency in London until 1964. He founded a design firm with Brian Tattersfield in 1964. Read More →

It’s been exactly 30 years since the release of the critically-acclaimed thriller movie Silence of the Lambs. But despite its popularity, fans are only just noticing an optical illusion in the famous movie poster. The psychological horror movie has become a cult classic in the movie world with its hauntingly good acting and iconic cannibal-themed quotes (liver and fava beans, anyone?). But we bet you’ve never noticed the Salvador Dalí inspired optical illusion on the movie poster.Read More →

Cyprus Poster Triennial

promote and disseminate knowledge and creativity in the field of graphic design by focusing on the poster as a major medium of visual communication. Posters have been influential not only as vehicles for providing information but also as tools for social change, developing awareness on critical issues, dissemination of revolutionary or political ideas, and propaganda since the early printing of broadsides in the early nineteenth century until the present day of the digital era.Read More →

Peace was first published as Lukova’s visual commentary on the Op-Ed page of The New York Times, and later the artist reinterpreted it as a serigraph poster. Arguably one of Lukova’s most well known and most copied images, Peace asks a question: do we protect peace by creating endless wars? Read More →

May 1968 Posters featured image

In the turbulent days of May 1968 in Paris, a group of artists calling themselves the Atelier Populaire created posters that were vital in spreading the call to unite student and workers.  The propaganda of the French revolt was fed by immediate pressures.  The day by day events – the disruption of classes at Nanterre University led by Daniel Cohn-Bendit, the supporting student demonstrations in Paris, the police invasion of the Sorbonne and its occupation by students, the barricades, and the government’s reaction and referendum…Read More →

Manuel Orazi - Loïe Fuller

Manuel Orazi was a Spanish illustrator, a lithographer who contributed notable Art Nouveau posters of the last quarter of the nineteenth century. He designed the 1884 Théodora poster for Sarah Bernhardt with Gorguet. Others of his posters were for Peugeot bicycles, the opera Aben Hamet and, in the form of an old torn manuscript, for the opera Thaïs by Jules Massenet.
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