BP&O Collections — Inserts23 February,2018
Selected by Richard Baird.
A continually updated gallery of graphic identity design work, reviewed and published on BP&O, that feature an insert component. Where inserts have traditionally sat loosely within newspapers and magazines, quite separate from content and often adverts, the examples here are bound in and characterised by a proportional difference, either smaller than the cover, punctuating content in size, colour and content, or oversized, protruding from cover, teasing content. Their intentions vary, some simply divide content and signal change, others augment image with technical insight, or build layers, juxtaposing image to emphasis or bring new meaning.
This post features work by Kurppa Hosk, Multiadaptor and Richards Partners, and covers a variety of projects, from architecture and property development to university prospectus’ and exhibitions. Highlights include AKU’s use of fluorescent colour reflected onto oversized inserts, the oversized portfolio-like cover of Studio Hi Ho’s brochure for Whitlam Place, and the layering and contrast employed by Spy for their work with London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine.
Critical Mass by Foreign Policy, Singapore
Whitlam Place by Studio Hi Ho, New Zealand
Morris+Company by Bob Design, United Kingdom
LogoArchive Issue 2 by BP&O, United Kingdom
Centre for the Study of Political Graphics by Blok, Canada
REF by Kurppa Hosk, Sweden
London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine by Spy, UK
Norwegian Structure by Bielke&Yang, Norway
Enea by Close bcn, Spain
Campus by Multiadaptor, United Kingdom
Space Division by In house, New Zealand
Wenford Dries by ico Design, United Kingdom
Fabric of Onehunga by Richards Partners, New Zealand
Bec Brittain by Lotta Nieminen, United States
Interior Architecture Symposium by AKU, Estonia
FS Silas by Believe In, United Kingdom
Nth Fitzroy by Studio Hi Ho, New Zealand
Here East by dn&co., United Kingdom
This post was published as a quick way to browse through BP&O’s content and get access to older but equally interesting projects through different themes, and expands on previous posts under the category The Best of BP&O. This series can be subscribed to here.