Lyst’s Seeker series celebrates creatives who know what they want, and hunt down the things they love. This isn’t about collections, obsessions or status symbols, it’s about the value of finding the items that bring you joy. It’s about things not stuff, and the stories behind the search.
Intro’s graphic new identity for Royal Museums Greenwich replaces SomeOne’s image-based scheme
This month would usually see the launch of graphic arts festival Pick Me Up at London’s Somerset House. But after six successful years, the event has been scrapped. Will it be missed?
Online community Saxoprint ProStudio offers designers a chance to showcase their portfolio and talent to potential clients, as well as providing a platform to manage their projects
Automation and Artificial Intelligence: threat or opportunity? In this special report, CR investigates the coming wave of AI and its impact on creativity
From sleeve to screen: the pick of CR’s music-related content
The best work, how it was made, who made it and why
Graphic design, books and illustration associated with the sport of cycling
More from CR
The Drawing Room exhibition looks at the power of drawing to record and reflect protest, as well as to produce images that bear witness to social injustice and even the horrors of war
In the latest in our series uncovering creative talent on Facebook and Instagram, we speak to Archie Proudfoot, whose hand painted signage can be found throughout London
Big Hid, a beautifully illustrated children’s book, has been published this month by Flying Eye Books. It was created by Roisin Swales when she was a student and discovered by the publisher at her graduate show. We talk to her about managing early success and what advice she would give to this year’s grads to get attention for their work
In the latest in our series uncovering creative talent on Facebook and Instagram, we speak to Eleanor Shakespeare – a freelance illustrator and artist-in-residence at Greenshaw High School in South London
The latest book from Hall of Femmes focuses on the work of US designer, Barbara Stauffacher Solomon. In this extract, she discusses her long career and how the development of ‘supergraphics’ enabled her work on a big, bold Californian scale