June 26, 2012 | No Comments
Designed by Estudio David Cercós | Country: Spain
“The main basis for the Blanc 2011 restyling was simplicity, even bareness; from capsule removal, to the idea of the label itself. Starting from deconstruction and later the fusion of typography. White silk screen printing on a black bottle was emphasizes the distinctive element of the bottle.”
June 24, 2012 | 1 Comment
Designed by Senyor Estudi | Country: Spain
“ES Poma (“apple is” in catalan) is a mistela elaborated with Grenache from the Emporda and apple juice from Girona. Pep Nogué and La Vinyeta, apple and Grenache, Girona and Empordà. Like two pieces of a puzzle, this is a mistela of fusions. Wood types printed in green and orange are overprinted.”
June 23, 2012 | No Comments
Designed by The Yes Brand | Country: Spain
June 21, 2012 | 1 Comment
Designed by Miguelfreitasdesign | Country: Portugal
“The main concept for the brand and label design is the idea of complexes and a new approach to a wine label design. In Portugal wine labels are usually traditional and so we wanted to break that idea by using an image of forgotten things, like postcards or old images, but with a strong feeling of complexes. You don’t have to hide behind a mask because you don’t know anything about wine, it’s easier to say you just like to drink it. Forgot all your complexes and just have fun.”
June 17, 2012 | 4 Comments
Designed by DesignDepot | Country: Russia
June 17, 2012 | 2 Comments
Designed by Studio 32 North | Country: United States
“Inspired by bitter bottles from the 18th and 19th century, Uncle Val’s bottle was manufactured in Italy and possesses strong, tapered shoulders and a dark green, antique hue. The label is also reminiscent of old world spirit labels, featuring an ornate cursive font, a tastefully understated color palette and a Roman coin styled illustration of Uncle Val. Each bottle will have one of three bottom labels featuring some of Uncle Val’s more notable sayings. Together, the bottle, labels and, of course, gin evoke a dedication to craftsmanship that is still very much alive in the old world of Uncle Val’s Italy.”
June 11, 2012 | No Comments
Designed by Chanda Williams | Country: United States
“Brand and Package Design for “The Divinging Rod”. The first new brand for Charles Krug/C. Mondavi & Family Wines in over 50 years.
The winemaker and family member Marc Mondavi is a skilled “water witch/dowser” (the ability to locate water far beneath the ground using divining rods) and has aided in vineyard development for the company. Divining is first recorded in history around the 15th century — thus the imagery I developed for the brand.”
June 10, 2012 | No Comments
Designed by Landor San Francisco | Country: United States
“Born in Golden, Colorado, Coors Banquet has stubbornly refused to compromise since 1873. The Banquet Beer continues to be brewed in the largest single-site brewery in the world using only 100% Rocky Mountain water.
The Coors Banquet brand is built upon the legends of its timeless western spirit, from miner banquets to it’s high quality ingredients. We celebrate the Banquet Beer’s rich heritage with the release of four commemorative can designs selected from the brewery archive. The cans represent the 1930s to 1980s, and are a testament that Coors Banquet is Golden Forever.”
June 7, 2012 | No Comments
Designed by Benjamin Carr | Country: United Kingdom
“Part of a project to create a hamper set for vip parties themed on popular past times of Suffolk.
Whole Hamper kit to come soon!
The idea behind this pair was to create a universal label design, reminiscent of the engravings found on old British shotguns, and differentiate different drinks by the bottle and hang tag. Here are the first two examples.”
May 28, 2012 | 1 Comment
Designed by (calcco) | Country: Spain
“The development of this design is based on a fundamental premise: differentiation. The goal was to design a label which stands out from the competitors. There are three elements which revolve around the design of this Limited Edition: an organic decoration which is repeated as a pattern, a central vintage banner and a monochromatic scheme.”