An interactive exhibition proposal for the American Museum of Natural History.
The graphic identity displays exhibition section content themes as a web of interconnected events throughout history. Included here is the floor plan, hybrid drawings of the interior rooms, mockups for an exhibition brochure, and sketches that demonstrate the process of developing individual section approaches.
The branding package for Burrow (an ecologically minded modular sleeping bag system) began with custom lettered logotypes and a weasel icon, designed to communicate the warmth and resilience of the brand.
The identity was developed further and applied to packaging labels, playfully illustrative business cards, and fully outlined in a comprehensive brand standards guide.
Researching Neville Brody in detail lay bare his influence upon 80s and 90s type treatments, a style thoroughly affected by the rapid development of digital technology and influenced heavily by punk philosophy.
This article is presented as a magazine layout featuring samples of Brody’s type and images within a layout that emulates his approach to graphic design and typography.
In 2013, news and social media outlets were abuzz with discussion of the constitutionality of religious freedom laws. A particular facet of the discussion emerged from Indiana and captured my imagination: gay pizza weddings. Gay pizza weddings, and the credence given to the argument that homosexuality is a choice and therefore, illegitimate.
This tapestry displays choice as a double-edged pizza sword, guiding one to sausage-laden sin or Hawaiian righteousness.
Though the majority of this position was spent producing custom in-house print work in accordance with brand standard guidelines and toolkits, our most celebrated jobs were done with chalk pens.
Whether the message began 12 feet off the ground or was painted directly on the floor, the goal of supplemental signage was always the same: engage guests in innovative and delightful ways, often using humor to turn casual observance into a longer engagement.
This magazine spread addresses mycological fascination, and features personal photos of mushrooms emerging across the gutter of the spread to put pressure against the text (an excerpt from Henry David Thoreau’s Walden) .
The title references the universal veil, an anatomical feature of certain gilled mushroom species that obscures their immature fruiting bodies.