Two aspects of this magazine cover that are really impressive are the typographical relationships and the way the image covers the masthead. The typographical relationship is contrasting, with serif for the masthead and main cover line about Emma Watson, while the rest of the cover lines are sans-serif. This almost creates a hierarchy of sorts, showing that the text in serif is most important.
Create a clean, organised workspace with Ogilvy lamp, Keira office chair and Penn desk. The Penn is a elegant design and smart storage, finished in a pale ash veneer with subtle Eton blue accents. The angled, tapered legs are a nod to mid-century design, while the sleek and clean lines make this piece ideal for a modern, minimalist home office. Swivel away in style on the Keira office chair, a sleek look that’s perfect for your home office.
A fun craftivity flap book where students write about all the friends they are going to see this summer, the places they want to visit, and the things they want to do. Includes eight different versions of the pages: blank, lined, blank & line, & picture frame, and two versions of the cover (with and without a sun). Each of those are with a normal block font and another "fun" font.
Makeup artist Shonagh Scott reimagined your favourite Disney princesses as victims of tragic events that were inspired by the original story lines. If that sounds creepy, that's because it is, but Halloween is creepy too, so it all kind of makes sense. Got to give it to her though: Her princess transformations are pretty spot-on and the gory makeup is disturbingly believable too.