BPO


BP&O Collections — Logotypes

 

The Beaufort by TCYK, Australia

 

Creative Logotype Gallery & Inspiration: The Beaufort by TCYK, Australia

 

The Bone Line by Inhouse, New Zealand

 

Creative Logotype Gallery & Inspiration: The Bone Line by Inhouse, New Zealand

 

Soto by Richards Partners, New Zealand

 

Creative Logotype Gallery & Inspiration: Soto by Richards Partners, New Zealand

 

2LG Studio by Two Times Elliott, United Kingdom

 

Creative Logotype Gallery & Inspiration: 2LG Studio by Two Times Elliott, United Kingdom

 

A.N Other by Socio Design, United Kingdom

 

Creative Logotype Gallery & Inspiration: A.N Other by Socio Design, United Kingdom

 

Di Beppe by Glasfurd & Walker, Canada

 

Logotype Design: Di Beppe by Glasfurd & Walker, Canada

 

Boundless Theatre by Spy, United Kingdom

 

Logotype Design: Boundless Theatre by Spy, United Kingdom

 

Sydney Design Festival by Re

 

Logotype Design: Sydney Design Festival by Re

 

Colours May Vary by Build, United Kingdom

 

Logotype Design: Colours May Vary by Build, United Kingdom

 

GoGo Daddy by Studio South & Egle Zvirblyte, Australia

 

Logotype Design: GoGo Daddy by Studio South & Egle Zvirblyte

 

Helsinki by Werklig, Finland

 

Logotype Design: Helsinki by Werklig, Finland

 

Feroz by Mucho

 

Logotype Design: Feroz by Mucho

 

Morris+Company by Bob Design

 

Logotype Design: Morris+Company by Bob Design

 

OneFourFive Clarendon by Studio Brave

 

Logotype Design: OneFourFive Clarendon by Studio Brave

 

This post was published as a quick way to browse through BP&O’s content and gain access to older but equally interesting projects through different themes, in this case business cards, and expands upon previous posts under the category The Best of BP&O. This series can be subscribed to here


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Thank you to everyone who has visited BP&O since its beginning in 2011. As many of you know, BP&O has always been a free-to-access design blog that seeks to offer extended opinion on brand identity work. It has sought to be the antithesis of the social media platform that often disentangles form, context and content. Writing articles can take 2-4hrs and are carefully researched.

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