July 7, 2009 | 0 Comments
Designed by Katja Korinšek | Country: Slovenia
“Identity and packaging for honey makers Čebelarstvo Korinšek. In the logo is traditional Slovenian bee. The whole artwork is made of six-angle shapes. It includes five different sorts of honey and a honey candle.”
July 6, 2009 | 2 Comments
Designed by Adam Haynes | Country: United States
Beautiful labels for Deschutes Beer from Oregon based illustrator Adam Haynes. Be sure to check out his portfolio for some solid illustration work.
July 6, 2009 | 1 Comment
Designed by MOR Cosmetics | Country: Australia
Beautiful vintage-inspired tins in a variety of pretty, girly colours.
July 6, 2009 | 2 Comments
Designed by Louis Beaudoin | Country: Canada
Simple and unique design concept from Montreal based designer Louis Beaudoin.
July 5, 2009 | 10 Comments
Designed by Fantasist | Country: Romania
“A self initiated project to design the packaging for a whiskey bottle.
The idea: I wanted to tell the real story behind the brand through the packaging itself. Thus, Mr. Burglar is born, a brand with an attractive packaging meant to highlight an intrinsic peculiarity of high quality spirits. The central element is Mr. Burglar himself, a gentleman whose style matches the essence of the brand.
To further enhance the concept I used thermosensitive paper. Once buyer touches the label, their fingerprints become visible, creating a tactile connection with the product.”
July 4, 2009 | 1 Comment
“Stinger borders were originally developed by the US Playing Card Company as a countermeasure against card cheating. The fade to white border looks ultra-smooth, elegant, and simple. The creative team at theory11 recognized the potential for Bee® Stingers and decided to pursue the printing of the classic design in their original format.
Historically reserved only for the world’s finest casinos, the Bee® Stinger playing cards are now available to the public for the first time in history – printed on the finest Aristocrat stock.”
July 3, 2009 | 6 Comments
Designed by Amore | Country: Sweden
“After launch, Cider immediately took second and forth place on the Swedish cider sales list, and has been top five ever since. Amore has won numerous awards for the design of Cider. With zero other marketing efforts, Cider has sales and distribution in Norway, Italy and Germany.”
July 3, 2009 | 1 Comment
Designed by Stormhand | Country: The Netherlands
“Atelier LaDurance is a small scaled, independent French denim label that has the passionate drive to make top crafted products. It develops limited runs at a traditional atelier in the south of France.
The Atelier LaDurance comprehensive visual identity. Packaging, labeling and point of sale items are designed purely from a practical point and they display the kind of logical simplicity you are likely to find deeply rooted into the French aesthetic of every day.
Like the repairkit: an emergency capsule that has been put together to an autonom-ous design with only off-the-shelf metal components. Manually assembled, one by one and attached to all Atelier LaDurance denim products with a keyring. Containing a thimble, 2 buttons and a piece of lining and a piece denim cloth.”
July 2, 2009 | 6 Comments
It is refreshing to see a fair trade product packaged as beautifully as this.
July 2, 2009 | 7 Comments
Designed by Base | Country: United States
“Base ‘lights up’ pot-ential through creative reuse.
Base, an award-winning international design firm, announces that its concept packaging design for marijuana cigarettes will be featured in the upcoming issue of PRINT Magazine, on newsstands in mid July.
The magazine’s design challenge was simple: “What would a pack of marijuana cigarettes look like after legalization?” In response, Base has come up with a clean and simple design strategy that recycles mass-produced everyday items popularly used by smokers to transport their secret stashes. The design proposal suggests that anything – from a film canister to an Altoids’ tin – once painted white and marked with the iconic five-blade leaf sticker could be transformed into packaging. The bold, black-and-white design frees the containers from their previous commercial branding.