September 24, 2009 | 2 Comments
Designed by Davies Hall | Country: United Kingdom
“An elegant solution to the challenge of a single label that has to include a barcode as well as the branding.”
September 23, 2009 | 5 Comments
Designed by The Jupiter Drawing Room | Country: South Africa
“As music retailers face increasing pressure to find alternative revenue streams beyond the sales of CDs and DVDs, the opportunities have to lie in lifestyle products. Inside of everyone of us is an alter-ego who secretly wants to be a rock star, pop icon or jazz supremo. This was identified by The Jupiter Drawing Room (Cape Town) with our latest range of work executed for client Musica.
Conceptualised, illustrated and designed by the Design department of Jupiter; the packaging, in-store product stand as well as the writing of the copy communicates the in-your-face, anti-establishment rebelliousness of Rock music. And lets the user believe just for a moment they really could be a rock icon.”
September 23, 2009 | 12 Comments
“El Ramón is a toy-object created by the Argentinean Art Director , Javier López Pereyra. El Ramón was, inspired at the 50´s and 60´s concept of spaceships and robots, such as the movie “War of the Worlds ” dated of 1953, the tv series “Lost at Space” dated of 1965 and the cartoon “The Jetsons” dated of 1962, among others. Ramón is a limited edition, hand crafted with Argentinean wood, flexible iron and recycled gray paper with silk-screen print.”
September 22, 2009 | 3 Comments
Designed by Peter Gregson | Country: Serbia
“PG developed concept and visual identity for new nut packaging called WANTED (pistachios, cashew nuts and peanuts). The aim of this project was to create an eye catching and funny package for the most desired (wanted) products. Each product has a warrant for a wanted person – ingredient on the front. For instance cashew nut is an Indian. In a Serbian cashew nut is translated as Indian nut, which explains the turban.”
September 22, 2009 | 3 Comments
Designed by Orangetango | Country: Canada
September 21, 2009 | 10 Comments
Designed by Paul Smith | Country: United Kingdom
“Following its annual trend in partnerships with Fashion Designers, Evian has linked up with one of the most creative designers, known for his sense of fun and optimistic attitude – Paul Smith! The new exclusive Evian bottle (image below) is designed with a festive theme in vibrant colors – with a nod to the famous Paul Smith stripes – which elegantly underlines the purity of the natural spring water from the French Alps. The annual Evian designer bottle tradition began in 2008 with a limited edition bottle designed by Christian Lacroix, followed in 2009 with Jean Paul Gaultier.”
September 21, 2009 | 4 Comments
Designed by Pati Nunez Associats | Country: Spain
“Aguas de Fuensanta has commisioned us a series of designes to be printed on 75cl glass bottles and sold in restaurants and gourmet shops.
The aim is to place Fuensanta in the world of designer waters and to reach more ‘chic’ commerces.
Fuensanta’s origin is linked to nature and this is what we wanted to transmit, so we tried to imitate mother nature’s way and imagined what would happen to a glass bottle if we left it in a green forest: vegetation would wrap itself around the bottle.
This is the first design of the series, printed in May 2008 in three colours, two green tones and white for typography.”
September 21, 2009 | 3 Comments
Designed by Big Fish | Country: United Kingdom
Nice hand drawn packaging for Clipper Fair Trade teas.
September 18, 2009 | 8 Comments
Country: United States | Buy it
“The bottle shape, inspired by the military canteen, is designed around the principle of portability and utilization of space while maintaining a subtle harmony of form and function. The bottle is useful and fashionable; and the taste of SEI natural spring water is pure and crisp.”
September 18, 2009 | 7 Comments
Designed by ESTABLISHED | Country: United States
“This packaging for Brooks Brothers combines the traditional world of fine tailoring with the distinctly forward thinking attitude of Thom Brown’s Black Fleece collections. Ceramics and references to office stationary of the 1940s are reinterpreted in a thoroughly modern way. A zip-strip on the secondary packaging tears off to remove all graphics, revealing a pure white inner box, containing layers of cut-out felt and fabric used in suit-making, cushioned around the bottle. This unique way of holding the bottle replaces the usual plastic or cardboard protection generally used, while reflecting the heritage of the brand in tailoring.”