In a recent post, we shared that graphics allow us to cut past the need for descriptive words and personalize our own understanding of an idea without getting caught up in someone else’s description of it.
When you first walk into TED2012 Full Spectrum at the Long Beach Performing Arts Center, you might not notice the thousands of strings strung between the stairs on the second and third levels. It's a hazy rainbow colored mist.
If you are short on time and you don’t want to read the full post below, but you like language and type and design, click this link right now: Stephen Fry on Language. Just do it. It will make you smile.
As we enter into the online conversation in a more deliberate way, it’s possible, nay, likely, someone out there will disagree with something we put in here. I like a good argument as much as the next person, but let’s face it, we want to keep things civil.
October seems to be the month of meetings in the Boston design scene. I managed to attend two of them last week, and while they were very different in nature they did share some common themes about design and design thinking: it is a discipline, a process, a field of study, a term going mainstream, and above all a business imperative.
On October 5th AIGA Boston hosted an evening discussion titled Design 2014: Harnessing the Power of Design Thinking Now.