Form follows function. Some more of Neville's work, emphasising that something functioning is more important than how nice it looks. The point being made is much like Carson's "don't mistake legibility for communication" poster.

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Fuse issue 2. Cover design was by Neville Brody. It allowed him to display his typography to a wider audience through publication.

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Neville Brody interview. This offers a lot of firsthand knowledge from the man himself, giving a further insight into his work.

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1989 poster using one of Neville's typefaces, showing off the design as well as giving information on Neville's work.

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Neville Brody's work for Nike. Working for big name companies will have helped increase Neville's popularity with society.

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A design sphere created for Neville Brody, symbolising relations to more creative and eccentric designs, similar to that of David Carson.

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More of Neville's typefaces. This one gives off a blocky, stencil feel, promoting a more artistic feel for lettering.

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Tear up the plans. More of Neville's typography work. The phrase may suggest "breaking the norm" which is how artists like Neville brody and David Carson acted when it came to design work.

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Student timeline assignment of Neville Brody's life and career. This gives a lot of information about Neville's life and career.

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