You'll Love This Issue If:
- You want to see some work from hot new designers
- You're an In-House Designer
- You want some help polishing your portfolio
HOW's January 2011 issue celebrates two segments of the design field: professionals working in corporate creative departments, and up-and-coming designers who are just starting to make their mark.
In HOW Magazine's January 2011 Issue You'll Find:
Flaunt Your Work
It doesn't matter if you're seeking a design job or not: Maintaining your portfolio is essential to your design career. Whether you're breaking into the creative industry, you're established in your firm or you're employed in-house, learn how to polish your book to make your work shine.
Young, Hungry, Creative
Those three adjectives aptly describe this year's crop of young creatives that HOW showcases in our second annual spotlight on emerging talent. They're working in small American towns and in world capitals. They're exploring animation, design, photography and hybrid media. And they'll knock your socks off. Featuring:
- Kyle Bean
- Laura Berglund
- Jez Burrows
- Noa Emberson
- Conor Finnegan
- Erik Johansson
- Audrée Lapierre
- Liz Meyer
- Gretchen Nash
- Gavin Potenza
- Sara Alway-Rosenstock
- Bobby Rosenstock
- Jim Tierney
- Eric Van Den Boom
In-HOWse Design Awards: See this year's winners in these categories: Business-to-Business, Consumer, Education, Entertainment, Financial/Legal, Government, Health Care, Miscellaneous, Nonprofit, Science/Technology
Best of Show: On the Waterfront The PUMA Ocean Racing crew got a warm welcome when they pulled into their home port of Boston during a grueling yacht race. See how PUMA's in-house design group celebrated their team with a Best of Show-winning campaign.
In-House Issues: Find the right freelance technical and creative talent to support your in-house team.
Business: You speak of vector fi es. Your client talks about ROI. Here's how to bridge the communication gap so projects run more smoothly.
Career: Design veteran Doug Bartow has compiled words of wisdom for young creatives—and they're relevant to you longtime pros, too.
Freelance: If you turn down projects that don't excite you, you're leaving work—and money—on the table.
Workspace: Old-fashioned elbow grease, plus furniture bought at auction, helped a Virginia firm redo a historic space in thrifty style.
Creativity: Creative guru Sam Harrison interviews his friend Alisa Barry, founder of gourmet food purveyor Bella Cucina, about the intersection of creativity, inspiration and food.
Sidelines: Invisible Creature
Designing Change: Ecofont
My Best Work: Frank Chimero