20180305 이나의재밌는놀이 led풍선을 샀어요
Hellooo – crikey I know it’s been a while but I’m baaaaack! (I haven’t literally been away, but y’know). So today’s recipe is just in time for a weekend when the evening air has a bit of a nip, and we can start to justify some good, calorie-laden sweet and sticky pud – in this case ginger, date self-saucing pudding studded with nubbly walnuts – the addition of the spicy ginger and texture from the nuts is such a bloody pleasing combination. Serve with vanilla bean ice cream (and for my Dad, pouring cream) and enjoy. (This is a recipe I first put together and shot for the good people at Dish magazine last year – a total classic).
OK – so where have I been? Erm just working and, most unlike me, taking things a bit more quietly during the day for a change. Usually I work at such a frenetic pace, it has been something of a revelation – and has made me feel ready to put my foot on the accelerator again. My evenings have been contrastingly super busy and fun (not in the blokey-dating department – hello gorgeous, tall, intelligent, funny men and unicorns – where are you guys?), but with pub quiz, Spanish lessons, movies and dinners with friends. One notable outing was to Al Brown’s Burning Lamb which was amazing – the most Kiwi thing I have ever been to, with Dick Frizzel painting, Dave Dobbyn performing and Al presiding over lamb and salmon cooked over fires…seriously if they do the event again, I’ll definitely be back (thanks Claire for taking me along!)
The darling men/boys are all well – the intrepid Henry is getting organised for his woofing trip to Italy (organic farming stays) and will be here for a pit-stop before he heads away in April. I can’t wait to see him, and just hang out for a bit, I know that Will and I will be following his adventures avidly while he is away. Meanwhile Rich has started his final year at Vic after working hard through most of the uni break – as always with a keen eye on local (and international) politics and the environment. I am so bloody lucky to have their contributions in my life, I value their opinions (and fabulous music suggestions), outlook, humour and questions equally – thank God for Facebook messenger allowing me to still feel like a mum-from-a-distance. One of the most exciting things I have ever done is plan (poorly let’s face it – I f*cked up the dates monumentally to start with) a trip in Europe with the boys in July. Hoob and I are going to meet Pog in London and jump on a flight to Croatia. We’ll spend time in Hvar and Dubrovnik before farewelling Henry back to London while Rich and I carry on to Florence and Rome. I can’t quite believe it is actually happening, even though it is locked and loaded…no doubt it will seem more real as the time approaches. (Any hot tips or brilliant advice for things to do/see/eat in those places would be hugely appreciated!)
Right thats it from me – woah too much to say today – make the pud, you won’t be sorry…
from Stuck in the kitchen http://ift.tt/2tVrLCi
CF Napa Brand Design created this wonderful packaging for Sonoma Brothers Distilling. Typography takes center stage on this design and allows for an old-timey feeling to radiate from the overall package.
“The project was to redesign the logo and packaging to convey the unique, small batch quality of the product, the brothers/partners (firefighter and police officer by day) and its humble Sonoma roots. Their target audience were craft spirits enthusiasts seeking highly credible, locally sourced and distilled spirits. The design leverages a nostalgic, turn-of-the-century feel that includes a new icon of the two brothers’ silhouettes reinforces the real men behind the brand.”
Designed By: CF Napa Brand Design
Art Director: Antonio Rivera
Creative Director: Kevin Reeves
Creative Principal: David Schuemann
Designer: Antonio Rivera
Client: Sonoma Brothers Distilling
Location: Napa, California
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2tMtEAW
Move over Millennial Pink because there’s another favorite in town. Holographic foil and all things iridescent are becoming mainstream and packaging is starting to embrace this trend whole-heartedly. Be still our shiny hearts, we’ve picked out 20 mesmerizing holographic and iridescent packaging designs.
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2FIljjb
Manual designed this luxurious packaging for Port of Mokha, an extremely high-end coffee that comes from Yemen. The design’s color palette strays away from those typically seen in the luxury sector but the delicate typography and play with texture allows for a solution that is unmistakably elegant.
“Port of Mokha is the rarest, most critically acclaimed, and expensive Yemen coffee in the world.”
Port of Mokha believes that the very best coffee does more than provide an incredible experience of drinking it. It creates ripples of positive impact that can improve lives, lift economies, and revitalize cultures. Drinking Port of Mokha supports a worthy cause, and it just happens to be the best coffee in the world.”
“The founder of port of Mokha made international news in in 2015 when he escaped war-torn Yemen in a speed-boat with his rare coffee samples. The coffee went on to receive the highest ratings in blind cuppings worldwide.
The Yemen Trilogy box set introduces three varieties of Port of Mokha coffees in 4 oz boxes for sale in specialty coffee retail and direct to consumer.”
“The outer rigid box is wrapped in textured canvas paper with branding foiled in copper.
Upon opening the box, one side of base automatically drops flat, providing a thoughtful welcome to the user and allowing for each box to be removed effortlessly.
Each 4 oz box is wrapped in custom vat-dyed paper which is then blind embossed with a custom water ripple pattern that provides a luxurious and tactile feel.”
Designed By: Manual
Client: Port of Mokha
Location: San Francisco, California
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2Gz2wIF
Today is the last day for Early Bird End Rate. Don’t miss out on getting focused on the future of packaging and branding. At The Dieline Conference we’re not just highlighting pretty packaging projects; instead, how can packaging become a vehicle for change? Learn from our Speakers and take a week of inspiration in Boston!
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from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2ItvxWs
By: Nick Dorman
In conversation with a biologist working at leading CPG businesses recently, I was amazed to hear him say, “In theory, we can make everything we sell from everything we throw away.”
As a designer, innovator and brand strategist, I’ve spent years working with clients at Echo to make their brands and packaging more sustainable. Careful choice of materials, light-weighting, and concentration being the main approaches available to us.
The reality is, with just 10% of plastics being recycled, we are making very little headway. Tinkering around the edges of a supply chain that is fundamentally flawed from an environmental standpoint isn’t cutting it.
We need a revolution.
This biologist’s approach involved producing everything from detergents to bottles, from genetically modified microbes fed from the sugars in waste materials. Even more interesting was that this could happen in homes rather than factories. Our minds were reeling with possibilities. We could reduce our reliance on oil and cut down our transportation carbon footprint, all the while providing new consumer benefits through personalization and customization.
A few weeks later I attended the Global Innovation Forum in London where discussions explored the 4th Industrial Revolution – the convergence of physical, digital and biological technologies. The name was first coined by Klaus Schwab, founder of the World Economic Forum (WEF). One of his main points is that this revolution will happen quickly and it will be accelerated by the need for environmental and economic change, all while being facilitated by the speed of digital technologies.
While the WEF is concerned with a whole host of issues, we are particularly focused on how it will affect the world of design, branding, and packaging. How can we as designers influence and take full advantage this new revolution?
Packaging is a consequence of our current, mass production system. It’s needed to contain, transport and dispense product while acting as a billboard for branding and communication. But what if that system becomes redundant? Arup has already designed and built a house that produces its own bio-fuel. Philip’s world famous design department is drafting up kitchens that are powered from household waste. New startup Memphis Meats are growing animal proteins from stem cells in the lab, so how soon will it be when consumers start doing this at home instead?
If a centralized factory system is replaced by localized production systems facilitated by ‘growing’ materials and 3D printing of products, what role does packaging play, if any? If it’s not needed to transport or protect goods, and the selling job will be done elsewhere, then the role of branding will need to be performed by different touch points.
In all likelihood, conventional retail stores will also disappear with the acceleration of e-commerce along with ‘at source’ manufacturing. So what is the role of brands in this new dynamic? The big upside to all of this is the dramatic reduction in carbon footprint, huge declines in disposable products and plastic, and self-contained energy systems.
This is not looking like the best of news for packaging manufacturers but what of packaging designers? How can brand design help drive reappraisal of new kinds of ingredients, a new kind of provenance through the creation of new visual aesthetics?
Change is coming and it will come fast so designers need to find where the newest business opportunities lie. Companies like Splosh and Replenish are already designing durable refillable dispensers for the home. The systems will change but we will still need to hold and dispense product, as well as branding in some form. Packaging will most likely be more durable, intelligent, linked to digital services, and defined by the user and their environment. It will work with a highly compact supply chain with packaging that could be potentially 3D printed at the point of consumer need. Two Dutch designers Eric Klarenbeek and Maartje Dros, intend to open a network of local ‘bakeries’ making everything from shampoo bottles to tableware from organic materials using 3D printing.
Fresh challenges and opportunities abound. In the same way the 4th industrial Revolution needs the confluence of the physical, digital and biological worlds, the design of this bright future will require the coming together of creatives, technologists, scientists, logisticians and many more. As designers, we should all look forward to playing our part.
He’s been an engineer, a product designer, an innovator and a strategist. For Nick, everything is born out of a passion for expressing purpose. It’s an infectious passion he passes on to our people and clients when leading Echo’s strategy and innovation team in London.
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2FTg0AW
Dynamo Agency partnered with Madagascan company Kuanza to create a premium, contemporary chocolate brand, with a purpose.
The idea behind producing MIA Chocolate, is that each and every single element of the product is created and manufactured by local communities in Africa. This heroes end-to-end manufacturing, from bean to bar. With this in mind, Dynamo’s brief was to package ‘amazing food that does good’. This became our internal mantra.
We wanted our design to encapsulate the fair trade purpose behind the brand but also needed its artisan quality to compete against market leaders and luxury brands alike. It needed to be crafted but a polished, fashionable, contemporary craft. Conveying modern Africa and it’s cultural richness.
This is where the meaning behind the name came from – MIA stands for ‘Made in Africa’ but also stems from the latin for My, empowering all involved in this end-to-end collaboration. ‘My’ also represents the end consumer, giving them a range of distinct flavour profiles to choose from and experience.
Multi-sensory enjoyment was key – the quality, flavour appeal and ritual of enjoying chocolate is celebrated in our tactile, premium packaging. From bean to bar made and designed in partnership with the Kuanza team. We created a suite of bespoke patterns and iconography that celebrated the community and contemporary craft but avoided the clichés.
Our mascot the Sankofa bird, represents ‘learning from the past to create for our future’ and this weaves throughout our brand communications as brand iconography. This ethos will extend in to new product ranges and innovations in the community in the future, as MIA and it’s good work grows and grows.
Agency: Dynamo Agency
Art Director: Jamie Helly
Designers: Derek McGrath, Aisling Walsh, Emma Kate Horsefield
Illustrator: Sheena Flynn
Client: Brett Beach
Account Managers: Roisín Ní Raighne, Katy Connell
Copywriter: Alan Pollock
Location: Dublin, Ireland
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2DspeyQ
Supperstudio designed the bold packaging for Playball, an adult themed game kit that needed a look to match it’s seductive nature.
“Playball is playfulness, fun and passion. That is the idea for this sexual kit for Loving Lola. The product was created as a new kind of amenities for hotels.”
“The experience starts with the box’s packaging and like a door, the design invites those to cross it and discover what is hidden. As its name says, that kit includes a unexpected black ball full of sexual games that are the key to having a good time: condoms, lubricant, sex dice, a vibrating ring…
Playball is the new adult game in black and magenta. Two colors are enough for the search for sex and success.”
Designed By: Supperstudio
Art Director: Paco Adín
Client: Loving Lola
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2GwGTs4
Hovercraft Studio designed this show-stopping holographic packaging for Nike Air Vapormax’s global launch. The design of the box takes a more complex approach with the structure of the packaging catapulting this solution to be way more than your average shoe box.
“For the global launch of the Nike Air Vapormax, Nike’s new full-foot air technology, we developed a special package to match the unexpected ingenuity of the product. Our concept was to create an out of the ordinary box that bent the rules of form and finish. The box features 23 sides and an origami inspired articulated opening. The exterior graphics are a mix of product branding, campaign tagline and product inspired tessellation graphics, and is finished with a holographic foil with white over-print. The interior features a conceptual photo of the Vapormax sole, and is finished with a full silver foil wrap with black overprint to create the image. The boxes, and its contents – a pair of Vapormax Platinum and a special note from Nike – were distributed to all of the brands athletes, industry influencers and other key individuals to create a buzz prior to the global retail launch of the product.”
Designed By: Hovercraft Studio
Location: Portland, Oregon
from The Dieline Package Design Blog – The Dieline | Packaging & Branding Design & Innovation News http://ift.tt/2FFDzxJ