You'll Love This Digital Issue If:
- You love Banksy
- You're feeling international
- You're any graphic designer who's come to love and trust PRINT Magazine
The Print Magazine February 2007 issue is a very worldly one. Featuring global dialogues, Europe's immigration issues, Berlin's new direction in design, and even a piece on the internationally renown street artist (and mystery man) Banksy. You won't want to miss this.
In the Print Magazine February 2007 Issue You'll Find:
As the face of Europe changes and religious tensions mount, immigrants to the Netherlands discover that tolerance can look a lot like hate.
BY EMILY GORDON
Long defined by cut-and-paste club "fly posters" of the '90s, Berlin design has grown up-but it's keeping its independent spirit and connection to the street.
BY ALICE TWEMLOW
In São Paulo, Brazil, the Museum of the Portuguese Language vividly unites language and cultural identity.
BY MATTHIAS BRENDLER
In a Caribbean nation, vernacular and fine art have a lot in common.
BY MELANIE ARCHER
High-flying artist? Man of the streets? Whoever Banksy wants to be, he's keeping it a secret for now.
BY JAMES GADDY
Ray Fenwick, Boy Genius
A weird and meticulous talent in Halifax, Canada, has won over the web. Call him The Chosen.
BY CAITLIN DOVER
Ranjit Makkuni is using sophisticated technology to change how we interact with computers. In the process, he's taking traditional Indian beliefs back to the future.
BY DAVID WOMACK
Speaking in Scratch
French designer Laurent Burte's inventive transcriptions bring dynamic visual form to freestyle music.
BY HELEN WALTERS
Found in Translation
Three compellingly designed magazines focused on the Middle East reveal the diverse cultural life of an often misunderstood region.
BY JEREMY LEHRER
Contributors: Where we're calling from.
F.O.B. An eye-opening exhibition in Paris, customized trucks in Pakistan, handbag handbooks, and more.
Monologue: Maybe it's time to give universal design another try.
Observer: The publication of designers' reading lists turns out to be a real page-turner.
Dialogue: Chaz Maviyane-Davies, social activist, designer, educator.
In Print: Vol. 3/no. 2 Comics' ancient roots were explored in a 1942 issue of PRINT. Comics? In a serious arts journal?
Desktop: One Cellular Sensation Plus: Webby bookworms, Russian type, and a fresh phone font.
Books: Cartoon Modern: Style and Design in Fifties Animation; America by the Yard: Cirkut Camera; Century Girl
End Product: New Mourning