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Mellbye designed by Heydays

Stationery with blind emboss and die cut detail designed by Heydays for architecture firm Mellby

Mellbye is a Norwegian architecture firm founded in 1954 with a “mindset anchored in modernism”. Design studio Heydays created a new brand identity for the firm based around a geometric M symbol built from the initials of their two main services, architecture and interiors. Executed as a combination of blind deboss and die cut detail across a earthy and urban mix of brown and warm grey uncoated boards and fabric, and alongside a contemporary white ink print finish and grid-based layouts, the result is a modernistic reduction of form but expansion of meaning surrounded by a familiar architectural utility, form and texture.

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Noam designed by Graphical House

Logo and business card with black deboss foil detail created by Graphical House for interior design consultancy Noam

Noam is a London based interior design firm that specialises in luxury finishes. Graphical House recently developed a new brand identity for Noam which they describe as understated and articulating “the precise and deliberate attention to detail, material and finesse present in the environments created by the firm”. These values resonate through the high quality materials and print finishes, and offer a communicative and aesthetic counterpoint to the reductionist sensibilities of the logotype and website.

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MDD9 designed by Two Times Elliott

Logo and grey business card with blind deboss detail designed by Two Times Elliott for interior and architecture firm MDD9

MDD9 is a Hong Kong and London based multidisciplinary architectural and interior design studio, founded in 2009, that is engaged in a variety of building and construction projects that include new developments and renovations, urban planning, lighting, landscape and acoustic design. The studio’s visual identity, developed by Two Times Elliott, reflects the “dynamic outlook” of the individual architects as well as their collective and holistic interior and exterior approach, through a flexible typographical concept and material contrast, one that achieves both a communicative and aesthetic impact.

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