Founded in 1962 on humanitarian principles, Al-Dabbagh is a family-run organisation with a unique philosophy that balances earning with philanthropy to deliver impact and scale for the greater good. Having set targets for 2020, Al-Dabbagh asked Naresh Ramchandani and Domenic Lippa to create a film to communicate its unique ecosystem and ambitions.
Quick Link: Angus Hyland interview in Totally Dublin
Harry Pearce and strategist Simon Paterson have created a new visual identity for Domaine Thomson, a New Zealand-based wine producer famous for their biodynamic Pinot Noir. The rebrand followed their acquisition of a new vineyard in Gevrey Chambertin, France, and the need to visually communicate this growth to a new hemisphere.
This week, we are giving away twelve signed, limited edition A1 posters by Domenic Lippa and Jeremy Kunze. The posters are inspired by four interviews in ‘Circular 18’, the latest edition of the Typographic Circle’s members magazine, which was also designed by Lippa and Kunze.
We’ll be giving away three copies of each of the posters every day until Friday on our Twitter. To be in with a chance to win all you need to do is retweet one of our daily Tweets about the giveaway.
On Tuesday 3 February Deyan Sudjic gave a talk at Pentagram’s London studio, where he shared thoughts from his latest book B for Bauhaus.
An architect by training, Deyan is the Director of the Design Museum, which next year will complete a £80 million move from Tower Hill to the Commonwealth Institute in West London. Before taking the helm at the Design Museum, he was director of Glasgow UK City of Architecture and the Venice Architecture Biennale. He was also the Editor of Domus Magazine from 2000 to 2004, and was Founding Editor of Blueprint Magazine from 1983 to 1996.
Read highlights from his talk after the jump.
Quick Link: Marina Willer Defines Branding for Design Week
Naresh Ramchandani explores how every piece of creative work can do good.
Stuck to my psyche is a post-it note reminding me of the kind of work I always want to do. On the note are the words ‘… and don’t forget to change the world.’ It’s a pretty big phrase for a small imaginary post-it but it’s there to remind me that, every time I make a piece of creative work, I have the choice to make the world a little better or a little worse with that work, and the second option is not an option.