A shoot photographing the well-loved classic dishes; fish and chips and a well stacked burger and chips. A darker background and low angle helps show off the structural element of these two dishes. More food photography can be seen here.
An 8 page square format Christmas brochure designed for The Henny Swan, showcasing the four menus available over December through to January. An interior photo shoot of a table set up for Christmas provided images for use in the brochure, and a illustration of the building and surrounding landscape was created for use on the cover. The design of the brochure highlights the beautiful rural location, as well as the cosy interior with open fires and oil lamps – a perfect setting for a Christmas meal.
A brand identity project for Walk Eastbourne. Walk Eastbourne is a community led, grass roots organisation, dedicated to promoting Eastbourne as a destination for businesses, tourism and leisure. Walk Eastbourne aims to showcase the contrasting rural, urban and coastal parts of Eastbourne and encourage people to take part in healthy activities in and around Eastbourne such as walking and cycling. The brand identity comprises of a primary logo, stationery and business cards, secondary logos and icons for the different types of events being organised, and a website (currently in progress).
An interiors photo shoot of the beautifully restored Thames Sailing Barge Thalatta. With the help of a Heritage Lottery grant, Thalatta was restored to an ‘as new’ condition in 2012 (when she was the incredible age of 106!). The main sleeping and living area of the barge is in what was originally the cargo hold. A large central table is surrounded by hammocks and sea chests for 12 people. There are also three private cabins just off the main area, and further accommodation for the Skipper and crew is tucked away in the bow and stern.
Thalatta is owned by the East Coast Sail Trust, and for the last 40 years has been run as a sail training boat for children. Thalatta can be booked for private use as well as by schools. More information on that can be found here. My graphic design work for the East Coast Sail Trust can be seen here.
Apomorphine.info is a WordPress website, designed and developed with David Preston Studio. The aim of apomorphine.info is to make the case for the revival of an effective, yet forgotten, treatment for alcoholism. The site is a source of information for anyone seeking to find out more about the drug apomorphine, and contains a large amount research and information that needed to be organised and presented in a easily navigable structure. The three main sections of the website look at the history of apomorphine, what it is and the case for a trial to revive it as a treatment. An interactive timeline and map help tell the story of the history of apomorphine. WordPress training was provided to enable the client to edit the content themselves.
This latest design project for Artmonsky Arts is a book about the work of Austin Cooper. It was designed in collaboration with David Preston Studio. Austin Cooper became, in the inter-war years, one of the most highly-respected poster artists in the United Kingdom – one of L.N.E.R’s ‘elite’ five, his name comparable to that of McKnight Kauffer for work for London Transport, and a contributor to Post Office posters for some ten years. The book can be purchased here.
The latest issue of the online magazine Chalk & Chat is now available and can be seen here.
Chalk & Chat is an fully responsive, browser-based magazine written by the people behind the popular Good Schools Guides. The magazine aims ‘to be informative, entertaining and conversational, drawing on the in-depth expertise that The Good Schools Guide is fortunate to have built up over many years’.
This design project has been a collaboration with David Preston Studio, who has been working on the design of the printed Good School Guide books since 2013. The magazine is created using the digital publishing tool Instant Magazine.
A set of 30 symbols and star signs for Lily Belle, used to personalise the Lily Belle bead bracelets. Customers first select the type of bead and colour of band they would like, then add a name and a symbol or star sign to be etched onto the surface of the bead. The set of symbols have been designed to visually fit with the typography used on the bracelets, so have a similar calligraphic feel. As they are only a few millimeters wide when etched onto the bead, it was also important that the designs were kept as simple and as uncluttered as possible. I also created the ‘build a bracelet’ website icons to illustrate each step of the process.