March 7, 2010 | 2 Comments
Designed by Drew Hamlet | Country: United States
“Beringer Vineyards – line of wines targeting 21-30 year olds. Used humor to show easy food pairings, sparking interest in the possibilities of dinner options.”
March 5, 2010 | 1 Comment
Designed by Jordan Jelev | Country: Bulgaria
The client wanted to use a simple labelform and some sort of typographic pattern as a background image. I did it by simply repeating the text “villa lyubimets selection”. In the colour background of the label the pattern was printed with selective UV matte varnish against the glossy background inks. The bird at the top of the labels has puf-up transparent varnish overprinted and the whole image there has a really sensible relief. Because of using metal coated paper, the whole bird looked like metal tin.
March 5, 2010 | 2 Comments
Designed by Depot WPF | Country: Russia
“The purpose: to create a visual image of a new beer for the young target audience of the local premium market. To develop a packaging design and unique form of the bottle (taking into account specific features of Chinese production). Not to try making so-called Mongolian design. The solution had to be worldwide.
March 4, 2010 | 1 Comment
Designed by Samy Halim | Country: France
Concept work from designer Samy Halim.
“The black edition is a special edition of a fake brand that I imagined, black because of its intense tone, the illustrations are drawn as if they were scratched on a slate. The typography is a painting style with some intended errors, I didn’t want to design it perfectly, this kind of cooked wine is designated to bars, cocktails and other opportunities. These three bottles can be exposed without a shame in a living room too.”
March 4, 2010 | 2 Comments
Designed by Avraham Cornfeld | Country: Israel
“Packaging design and brand identity for Liz Beer Company. The beer comes in three types: Light, Dark and Blonde.”
March 3, 2010 | No Comments
Designed by STRANGER & STRANGER | Country: United Kingdom
Last year champagne, this year gin. Thanks again to STRANGER & STRANGER for sending us one of their beautifully designed Christmas bottles. Hopefully it tastes as good as it looks.
“We sourced both the GIN – a specially commissioned small batch production to our own ‘secret’ recipe and the bottle. Everything was lovingly hand produced, including the labelling and packing of 300 bottles! This is the eleventh year we have produced a holiday gift bottle. We’re already starting to plan number twelve.”
February 27, 2010 | No Comments
“At the epicenter of California winemaking, perched on a hillside overlooking the bay, this Sonoma winery occupies the very first parcel of land ever to produce wine in California. Emil Dresel, a German immigrant with only a vine in his rucksack, built the Dresel & Co. name into the most celebrated vineyard of its time , only to be felled 60 years later by prohibition.
February 27, 2010 | 1 Comment
“Bro is the smoothest vodka imaginable and is born when cheap vodka is poured through a Brita filter under the watchful eye of a frat boy. Serve properly in novelty shot glass, or as a mixed drink in a red plastic cup.”
February 24, 2010 | 2 Comments
Designed by imposible? comunicación | Country: Spain
“A redesign of labels with a more modern look and better brand presence. The design alternates the matte background with the glossiness of the vertical Laurona brand. There’s an added special effect as the wine is consumed: since the brand is transparent, the color changes as the wine is consumed, transforming from a black to a green bottle. An explanatory text about the wine is included. So as not to single out any language from the different international sales markets, a Latin extract from Pliny the Elder’s Naturalis Historiae was chosen, which reviews the excellence of the region’s wines.
February 23, 2010 | 1 Comment
Designed by DesignersJourney | Country: Norway
“Launch of californian red wine with a functional advantage: low on histamine and tannins (less risk of getting a headache). The idea was to create a metaphor that would reflect this advantage. The falling feather is a poetic picture and gives associations of lightness and relief. The name also supports the story from the winemaker about Falconary, an ancient method used for protecting the vineyards from birds damaging the stocks.”