March 18, 2010 | 2 Comments
Designed by Pearlfisher | Country: United Kingdom
“New brand creation. Redefining the raw food movement, taking it from niche to a universally understood and accepted concept.”
March 18, 2010 | 8 Comments
Designed by KOREFE | Country: Germany
“Schokoleim is a chocolate paste, packaged in the classic wood glue bottle. The Food Label The Deli garage offers “artisanal” delicacies made with high quality design and functionality of tools from the garage.”
March 17, 2010 | 4 Comments
Designed by Rhinocerosred Design | Country: United States
“Prismatic is a cabernet sauvignon from South America. It uses rustic materials and a modern layout to appeal to the younger and hipper wine drinker that is interested in wines from this region.”
March 17, 2010 | 4 Comments
Designed by Andrew Matveev | Country: Canada
“The purpose of the project is to redesign the packaging and identity for this brand, in order to advance into a larger market, and compete with eye catching supermarket product designs. The product is currently being sold locally by vendors, and markets, and in order to begin its sales in a larger retail outlet, the product needed a face lift. We needed to create a design which would bring the product into the future. It would also need to be portable, flexible in sizes, stackable on shelves and able to ship in large quantities. The idea was not to just sell beans, but to sell it as a mix, which would include a recipe book with 2 recipes (Hillbilly Chilli, and Hillbilly Bean Soup) and promotional information. The idea is to revamp the companies look to prepare it for a larger market, while keeping in mind the details of product management.”
March 17, 2010 | 0 Comments
Designed by BeetRoot Design Group | Country: Greece
“Beetroot design group based in Thessaloniki, Greece came up with this outcome for the branding and bottle design of Blink sparkling wine. The graphic design of the bottle is characterized by the stripes. This way and along with the small use of the logo the bottle itself is defining the brand, creating a strong identity sticking out among other bottles. It is positioned in bars and clubs targeting mostly younger ages.”
March 16, 2010 | 0 Comments
Beautiful packaging for famed movie director, producer and screenwriter Francis Ford Coppola’s Diamond Collection of wines. The use of wrapping wire to form that shape of a diamond is an interesting and unique approach. If you you know who is responsible for the design please let us know.
March 16, 2010 | 4 Comments
More vintage packaging for your viewing pleasure, this time in the form of beer cans. There is something about the simple elegance of these cans that we don’t see much of with the brands of today. Someone should also bring back the spout top cans, what’s old is new right?
Via Hello Again
March 16, 2010 | 1 Comment
Designed by Überknackig Studio | Country: Belgium
“The ‘Léman’ beer label design is inspired from the Lac Léman, where Alpine mountains plunge into the lake’s waters, and where the lake’s traditional boats were used to carry the stones for the building of cities and harbours littered along its shores. Traditional label characteristics are employed, though not excessively, in order to merge this brand new brewery’s image with its production of traditional beers (Real Ale), Pale Ale and Wheat Ale.”
March 16, 2010 | 6 Comments
Designed by Matthew Smiroldo | Country: United States
“All smokers have the problem of forgetting a lighter at the most inconvenient times. Nomad is a brand that I created to solve this problem with a self lighting aspect. The tip of the cigarettes echos the design of a match. When the cigarette is struck against the box it self lights and is ready to smoke. Reinforced by bamboo strips, these non traditional tobacco sticks are strong enough to strike but still have great flavor.
The packaging was created to resemble a matchbook, communicating the self lighting aspect. I wanted the graphics to convey a bohemian and edgy feel. Inspired from old western designs and matchbook covers i developed the nomad design solutions in three flavors.”
March 16, 2010 | 2 Comments
Vintage medicine packaging from the 1960s-1980s, most of which originate from the (out of print) 1984 publication Graphis Packaging 4. If you own this book or happen to know the designers of the first two pieces featured, please let us know in the comments.
Above: Designed by: Gary Emery of Emery Vincent Associates for David Bull Laboratories