Girder was among the genre of geometric square serif faces frequently found in advertisements of the 1930s. The specimens here highlight that streamlined, early modernistic style.
During its heyday, the Malik-Verlag—a left-wing publishing house in Berlin—was a powerful influence on the development of satire in writing and graphic design in layout.
Steven Heller pays tribute to both the printed PRINT magazine and the decades it contributed so much to so many.
Irwin Chusid has made a mission out of ensuring that the illustrator, painter and designer Jim Flora is not forgotten.
The Blind Man: New York Dada, 1917 brings back the Blind Man magazine in a facsimile reprint packaged in a handsome boxed set.
Fletch Hanks was described as "the most bonkers comic book creator ever." He created with a distinctive voice unlike any other, for better or worse.
Illustration history has long been neglected. That is, until now.
These examples of 1950s Italian design feature both geometric simplicity and optical vivacity.
Hollywood in Havana is a must-see exhibit where the posters were produced by Cuba’s Film Institute of Cinematographic Art and Industry.
If you know the name Mihály Biro at all, you'll be familiar with his most internationally known image: the "Red Man" cover for the newspaper Népszava