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We go through many interesting design projects each day and find them inspiring enough to be shared further. Projects which have the potential to inspire and spark multiple ideas. So, here are few selected Branding projects for this week’s design inspiration, enjoy!

Amazon Funnies Brand Identity by Dynamite Design

Visual Identity & Packaging for Jood Roastery by Kinda Ghannoum

Branding for Love & Other Bugs by Studio Big Fat

Identity & packaging for Daydream by Hey

brand positioning for Hotel Lagoon Bay by Anant Ahuja

Branding for Le Condé Punch & Cocktail Bar by Marçal Prats

If you have any of your design project or someone else’s, which is equaliy inspiring for fellow creatives, then share it with us on contribute@creativegaga.com

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Today, the business sector has gotten even more competitive than it used to be. Businesses are scrambling on to win the hearts of their customers, both old and new.

The focus here goes beyond merely having temporary customers. More so, businesses want to have a lasting impression in the minds of their customers to the point that they can effortlessly recall and remember your business. This can be done with proper branding.

Because of your brand, you’ve got an identity. So, whenever these customers look for products that you also happen to be selling, your business is the first thing that comes to their minds.

That said, if you haven’t emphasized the branding of your business, it’s a good time for you to do so. That way, your business will also get to enjoy the following advantages:

1. Sets You Apart From The Competition

One of the challenges faced by businesses today has to do with the growing presence of competitors. Even if there are many products and services to sell, this doesn’t mean that an idea will never be duplicated. There’s still a chance that your products are the same or remotely similar to that of another business.

Branding

Fortunately, with branding, you can improve the recognition of your business, setting you apart from your competition because people can easily recognize you. For instance, your logo is the face of your brand. Even if there are a hundred other products out there the same as yours, if your brand is visible, then customers know that these are your products and not another’s.

To start with, you can seek the help of professionals, such as the guys from Idea Dolls, to create your branding, packaging, and logo, among others.

2. Improves The Overall Perception About Your Brand

How the general public, or your consumers, perceive you are very important. For starters, you want that impression to be a good one. These impressions do last in their minds, and you wouldn’t want this lasting impression to be a negative one. With a brand, your customers’ perception of your business improves since there’s now that added element of trust and professionalism.

People are most likely to purchase from a business that seems legitimate, professional, and polished. If you’re not able to meet any of these standards, then you simply fail in favour of another business instead. Because you’ve taken the time to work on your brand, through your logo, image, vision, mission, and other facets of branding, you’re perceived as a professional business that’s in it in the long run.

3. Gets You Noticed

Think of the mobile and electronics giant, Apple. When you first see the Apple logo, you immediately know that it belongs to the Apple brand, selling top-of-the-line mobile phones, laptops, and iPads. Whenever the Apple logo is displayed, it’s immediately noticed. For some people, there’s that hype to walk in the store. With this, it’s now safe to conclude that Apple has indeed aced the branding game.

This is what you should also aim for as well. You’ll want the general public to notice you immediately. Simply by looking at your logo or your image, you’ll want people to know that a product belongs to your business.

It’s also for this reason that your logo should be eye-catching and robust as part of branding. You’ll want to readily make that excellent first impression on your audience.

Branding

4. Helps Your Advertising Campaigns

Branding and advertising campaigns also go hand-in-hand. Even more specifically, advertising runs as a specific component of your brand. It’s challenging for your business to have excellent advertising campaigns when you don’t have that brand identity, which is uniquely yours.

For instance, what logo are you going to place in print ads and flyers? What theme are you going to go for on your social media sites and website? What colour palettes will you use for your products? Remember that your campaigns and your brand have to go hand-in-hand for it to be coherent. Else, your advertising campaigns will also be of poor quality.

5. Brings More Business In

This advantage applies to those of you that are consistently looking for investors for your company. There’s no way that you can bring other businesses into trust your business when you haven’t even made a positive name for yourself in the niche that you belong to. The only way for you to achieve this is by having a brand identity that’s uniquely yours.

Because you’ve got a strong brand identity, you instantly become more attractive, not just to other customers, but even to other businesses as well. In effect, your marketability is also strengthened.

Conclusion

All these said, the bottom line on branding is that it enables you to have that memorable impression on your customers. It’s much easier for you to have loyal customers when there’s a brand associated with your products and services. Your buyers get to remember your name and your existence as a whole immediately.

Your business also becomes more effective in earning the profits that you desire. Therefore, if you haven’t already, now’s the time for you to discuss your branding strategies with your entire team.

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Usually, the idea of working on the creative front for a Government project is not welcomed by many studios. But Lopez Design has accepted the challenges that come along with these big scale projects and have been successful in carrying out the same.

Branding For National Impact

India a globe in itself with a population of almost 1.4 billion, it is important to create experiences that belong to us. Design is about people and the Government is the largest client in context to the impact it creates – it is an opportunity to design for millions. Taking on a Government project replaces the notion that design is for an elitist audience with the idea of design being for the masses.

A Rigorous Process

Government projects involve tedious processes – right from extensive documentation to verification of credentials and adherence to formal guidelines. Nevertheless, this struggle needs to be done to get recognition from the Government – that good design is important and can make a difference.

Design

Studio Lopez Designs’ first major project was identity and branding, communication collaterals, website design, social media and signage for Bihar Museum, with biggest challenges being dealing with the bureaucracy at the administrative level and getting payments and approvals sanctioned. Patience and persistence are the secrets to move forward in such kinds of projects.

Design

A Measured Gamble that Pays Off

A client picks Lopez Design recognising the potential and brand value. Equally, we take the initiative to bid for Government projects as the prospect of designing for a larger audience outweighs the tedium of administrative processes and other risks. Because of our rigorous and thorough design process, we usually get it right the first time, rarely facing opposition, in spite of going through the many levels of authority.

 

Under the umbrella of UNICEF, we were commissioned to do the branding of the Health and Wellness Centers of the Ayushman Bharat program.

Design

Indian Designers Can be Catalysts

We have garnered achievements largely by pushing boundaries and rising against the stereotypical application of design. Making the design, region and nation-specific and addressing the character, language and behaviour, imparting an authentic feel to the design.

Design

In Ayushman Bharat, the branding program was about painting the walls of 1.5 lakh local primary health care centres. Creating a national brand and yet a local brand was an achievement by which each HWC has its own unique character. By allowing people the creative power in execution, they became catalysts in the design process.

Simplicity and Creativity in Implementation

Sometimes following standard design practice and providing all specifications falls flat. In the Ayushman Bharat project, created a system with an element of creativity: a simple brand manual with 3 to 4 steps to bring a level of consistency and giving ownership to people at the ground level. This worked wonders and yielded beautiful results. People took responsibility and delivered within the time period. Leaving implementation to the people was a bold and necessary step, but was successful.

 

These projects outshine many corporate projects because of their scale and reach. It was a moment to take pride in our design process as it is making a difference to the nation.

Published in Issue 44

Behind every successful studio, artist or designer there are stories of challenges, struggles and their unique solutions to these. With this issue, we interviewed many well-known names from the creative industry and found their different learnings and experiences behind making their own self as a brand. Though they all have a different take on this topic, still they all unanimously emphasise on focusing on their skills and quality delivery of the final outcome. So, if you are looking to establish yourself as a brand in the creative market or already in the process of it, this issue is a must read. Full of insights and inspirations from the best of the talents, this issue is waiting to reach your desks. 

 

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Whether it’s a cultural transformation, differentiated customer experience, or tech-enabled innovation, every business needs to evolve with today’s rapidly changing world. Landor is helping its clients using the brand to transform their business for the new world challenges.

Client: Millennium IT

Services: Visual/Brand Identity

The Brief

The task was to determine how Millennium IT, a local information technology stalwart could create a new, differentiated frame of reference for itself? The brand MIT has a strong legacy of being a visionary player in the local market and it now sought to infuse new energy into the brand, striking a chord of relevance across stakeholder groups. The context was that technology disruptions, new market entrants, the emergence of new categories, are placing new demands on clients today to be nimble and deliver a seamless end-user experience. Business needs are ever-changing and clients require higher-order of flexibility from their IT partners.

The Solution

A new brand positioning was created for the brand that was all about harnessing the team’s passion for delivery and agility to bring a fresh perspective in its approach to not only addressing but exceeding its client expectations. This positioning was brought to life with a unique and distinctive visual identity system that drew inspiration word ‘millennium’ and created a dynamic identity that celebrated the brand’s future-forward, agile orientation towards its clients, always solving for what is vital for them.

Published in Issue 49

The Design in 2020! Each year starts with many predictions, anticipations and a lot of hope for bad things to go out and good things to come in our life. The year 2020 has already started with eventful initial months and may hold more surprises in coming times. To understand what’s coming from the design perspective, we featured some of the best design projects from last year. Also discussed a few broad questions like how minimalism will affect our designs or what all an illustrator to keep in mind to be successful and much more.

 

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Colours form an integral part of the world we live in. And more often than not, our feelings, emotions and even taste can be validated with colours! According to an article written by Charles Spence in BioMed Central 2015, five colour-taste studies were conducted and their results indicate some startling results.

For example, the colours black, purple and violet are widely associated with bitterness. White and blue is associated with the salty sea. Yellow and green represent a sour taste, because of its obvious recall to limes and lemons. Sweet is linked to pink or red.

Truth be told, colours can have a major influence on people’s purchase decisions. Most brands are associated with one or more colours; organizations have embraced the colour psychology as a major driver in their branding strategy. Why? Because people are drawn to certain colours for certain reasons and they carry associations with objects and tend to feel them.

Colour - Lollypop Design

As designers, we need to pay detailed attention to the colours we choose while designing a brand. Colour creates contrast, hierarchy, balance & rhythm. Choosing the right colour palette is important as it not only creates interest but also creates an emotional or subconscious connect with the people. Here are a few tips by Shrivathsan Raguraman, Sr. UI Designer of Lollypop Design, have a look.

Understanding Colours is Understanding Product

Colour - Lollypop Design

Research indicates that 85% of the decision made by individuals towards choosing a product was based on colours only. Colours carry an emotional value; each colour emotes different feelings and perception; these aren’t general emotions that are associated with it but the whole nature itself is built around it and perceived in a psychological aspect. For example:


Red – energy, power, and passion
Green – ambition, growth, freshness, and safety
Blue – tranquillity, confidence, and intelligence
Yellow – happiness, intellect, and energy
Black – power, elegance, and mystery
White – cleanliness, purity, and perfection

Questions and Considerations Before Choosing a Colour Palette

Before we get to explaining how to pick colours and go on to explaining the colour wheel, let’s be clear about a few fundamental questions that we should ask ourselves even before jumping on to the branding elements of the product. The questions would give you a sense of direction and make life simpler:

1) Are we designing for a brand new product or an established brand?

Brand New Product: Fresh branding might require you to understand the reasoning and the emotional connect of the brand. It will give you much-needed freedom to chose and play with your colours, unlike the defined products. We generally prefer to choose either monochromatic or complementary as they create more emotional value and a sense of purpose.

Defined product: One should understand the product and the guidelines it comes with. There might be many limitations or directions that we need to follow. So get acquainted with it. For example, Google or Microsoft has strict guidelines. In such cases, we suggest you choose the Analogous/ Triadic palette as they allow to stick to the prominent brand colour while allowing to play with the other colours from the wheel as an accent. It is like choosing a group of friendly neighbours to build a harmonious product.

2) Do we understand the product?

Colour - Lollypop Design

What is the intent of the product? What does it want to communicate? What problem does it want to solve? Who will use this product?  These questions will lead us to shortlist the primary and secondary colours of the product.

3) Do we understand the users well?

Colour - Lollypop Design

Who are the users we are targeting? What are there behavioural graphs? What their mental models like? How tech-savvy are they? What region do they belong to? What is their culture? Everything comes into play when you are deciding on the brand colours. Ask as many relevant questions as possible.

4) Are we accommodating the W3C principle?

Colour - Lollypop Design

Choosing a palette also involves accessibility as one of the major challenges for a product designer. As a designer, you must ensure that the product is accessible by all sets of colour vision deficiency personas. Adding to that, textual contrast check is really important which needs to be done before adding any coloured text over any background colour. This allows us in covering the CVD people by providing them with an accessible product.

How do we choose the colours?

Finally, let’s decode the different sets of colours and principles that will always make life easier as designers. Always look up to the nature of the product when it comes to choosing colours but before you go overboard looking for inspiration you have to understand the basics of the colour wheel. Follow Colour theory 101; there are many diverse ways of picking colour sets that work together. Try to pick the combination best suited for you ranging from those that are easy to use till difficult to use. We’ll explain this further below:

• Complementary – Easy To Use

As the name suggests, these colours are placed adjacent to each other in the colour wheel.  They complement each other perfectly. This colour scheme works best for brands that are trying to communicate reliability and a sense of balance. It’s like the colour blue says ‘you are beautiful’ to the colour orange, which complements its attributes, and vice versa.

RunAdam or Paytm Money are good examples of brands with complementary colours.

• Monochromatic – Easy To Use

These colours share the hues and tones of a base colour. When you use shades of the same colour, the ideal notion behind this is that it creates harmony and natural sync. Monochromatic colour sets are easy to remember since the user can associate these shades with one another and still can remember what brand or product it is.

Farmrise would be a great example of a monochromatic colour brand.

• Analogous – Exercise Caution

The word analogous means ‘comparable’. Under this, analogous colours refer to any set of colours on the colour wheel that are immediately adjacent, i.e, three colours left or right from the one of your choosing. As a set, these four colours will be considered as analogous colours. Analogous colours are preferred when there is a need to create a sense of harmony and contentment for brand design.

Paypal, Mastercard are good examples of brands with analogous colours.

• Triadic – You can try

This method is akin to choosing colours that are evenly spaced in an equilateral triangle. These colours are selected from the wheel in such a way that they provide high contrast and rich vibrancy in design. How do we do this? By picking colours, (to the left or right) that are equally spaced from one another on the colour wheel. For example, if you pick a specific colour on the wheel, you can go ahead and pick a colour that is three colours away on either side. These contrasting colours make for an effective, yet tough to create a palette.

Mozilla and  Burger King are good examples of the brands with triadic colours.

• Tetradic – Are you brave enough?

This is a four-colour structure evenly spaced on the colour wheel. This scheme is best suitable if you want to create an accent with colours, ie, you choose one dominant colour and three accents supporting it. This colour scheme is similar to triadic, which creates a vibrant and strong palette but is tough to handle.

Google & Microsoft is a good example of a Tetradic colour scheme.

Suggested Tools

Our suggestions towards tools that can be used to choose your palette:

 

Coolors.co – It’s super easy to use and it can show you multiple analogous variations of a single hue.

Adobe Color – Make your own colour palette from colour-wheel to hexcode and easily use it with most adobe apps & software.

Canva Colour wheel – It helps to generate your combinations and help build your palette.

Hope this helps you in building a beautiful palette for your product, Happy branding!

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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We go through many interesting design projects each day and find them inspiring enough to be shared further. Projects which have the potential to inspire and spark multiple ideas. So, here are few selected one for this week’s design inspiration, enjoy!

Sasken Annual report illustrations by Danny Jose

Packaging & Branding of Mochila by Swt & Co

Contours by Katt Phatt™

Kenjo Fonts by Anthony James

“A Nose For Fun” – Sticker Pack for Facebook by Chaaya Prabhat & Sandhya Prabhat

Packaging & Branding for GoodHair – Hair Care Range by Meroo Seth

Pleinair Illlustrations by Jithin Puthenpurakkal

Branding for Vortex events® by Mohamed Samir

Designit Rebrand Visuals by Shaivalini Kumar

 

If you have any of your design project or someone else’s, which is equaliy inspiring for fellow creatives, then share it with us on Contribute@CreativeGaga.com

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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People don’t buy products or logos, they buy stories, they buy experiences. Believing this, NH1 Design, an integrated branding consultancy has always kept its focus on making a brand more loveable. Here are some of the recently created stories and experiences have been presented.

Stories

Client: MYSCAPE PROPERTIES PVT. LTD.

Services: Naming, Branding and Editorial Design

The Loft is one majestic building that towers over the vibrant financial district of Hyderabad. Designed to form an iconic residential high-rise in the heart of the city. The views and sunlight orientations are spectacular, no matter which side you’re on, or which apartment you book for that matter.

Stories

The Loft’s Jenga-like structure is also an ingenious architectural device that creates a multi-volume experience throughout. Shooting vertical fins and inner glass capsule elevators gives one a breath-taking view of the city, as one travels upward.

NH1 Design was commissioned to develop a brochure and identity that would enable prospective buyers to experience a taste of life in one of their luxurious residential projects.

The Logotype cleverly hints the unique stacking’ structure of the facade, by stacking L&O together.

Stories

The Brochure was designed to be perceived as a photo album, a visual representation of memories the future residents will live. The vertical orientation of the brochure also symbolises the high-rise structure of Myscape Loft.

Published in Issue 49

The Design in 2020! Each year starts with many predictions, anticipations and a lot of hope for bad things to go out and good things to come in our life. The year 2020 has already started with eventful initial months and may hold more surprises in coming times. To understand what’s coming from the design perspective, we featured some of the best design projects from last year. Also discussed a few broad questions like how minimalism will affect our designs or what all an illustrator to keep in mind to be successful and much more.

 

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CURRENT ISSUE
Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Rusbury is a great example of how to brand a sweet and savouries store in today’s contemporary times. Sukkrish AADDS, a Bangalore based creative agency founded by Shreesh Shankar, gives an interesting twist to the branding (visual identity).

Visual Identity

The Brief and Challenges

Rusbury is a sweets and savouries brand operating out of Bangalore. The brand needed a unique visual identity that would help it stand out from the clutter. The identity also needed to appeal to both, the existing customer and their target audience.

Visual Identity
Visual Identity

The Solution

When you think of a sweet and savouries store the image that comes to your mind is a traditional shop with all its aesthetics. Sukkrish AADDS decided to break away from convention to create a unique and contemporary identity for Rusbury.

Visual Identity

The bold yet simple logo and motif itself is a blend of western and Indian culture with the introduction of the Devanagari script. The colour palette is kept at a minimum with red, white and black. The majority usage is that of white and black, with the red colour judiciously added at places.

Visual Identity

The team makes great use of illustrations to create a feel and mood for the brand. The illustrations capture the very Indian vibrant and cheery vibe. Yet the balance of solid white and red keeps the overall branding contemporary and sophisticated.

Visual Identity
Visual Identity

The final visual identity is versatile allowing several possibilities and scope for play.

Published in Issue 48

A Freelancer’s Life in India! Every day, with a dream of ‘Being Your Boss,’ many creative professionals jump into the pool of freelancing. But many are not well prepared for the life of the freelancer, which brings many challenges along with benefits. So to explore further, we interviewed many freelance illustrators and designers to get answers to the question you should ask before taking the final call of becoming your boss! So, if you are planning to or have already become a freelancer then this issue is a must-read for you.

 

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NH1 Design takes us through its approach behind freshly branding a local Indian street food outlet while ensuring that it retains an identity credible of being authentic, fun, young and affordable.

Brief

The Ahmadabad market had been selling anything but authentic Vada Pav (typically, a local Mumbai delicacy); brands were serving it with cheese, Spinach, and cholle (a form of peas). The essential idea for Majja, a quick-service restaurant selling Indian street food as a branded and hygienic experience, was thus to reinforce the delicacy’s authenticity. Targeting the youth and office-goers, who prefer a quick snack at an affordable price, the challenge was to create a brand synonymous with authentic taste, fun, young and affordability.

NH1 - Vada Pav

The Concept

The word Majja (fun) is commonly used across India, especially in Gujarat. We created a fun verbal brand language that could be easily understood across different languages and cultures – a friendly tone of voice that completely aligned with the brand ethos.

The Solution

The visual story was inspired by the street life of Mumbai. The use of illustrated stories of people and the streets of Mumbai further emphasised the authenticity of the Vada Pav.

NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav

Together, the visual and verbal language established a consistent set of assets for the brand. Every touch-point was meticulously detailed. Applications included signage, environmental graphics, packaging, stationery, website, adverts, tent cards, floor graphics, social media posts, uniforms, food trucks, menu, danglers and others.

NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1 - Vada Pav
NH1-Vada Pav

Published in Issue 38

This issue, we try to explore different views from many well-known studio owners and senior designers. While Anthony Lopez of Lopez Design shared tips on what a studio looks for in a designer, Mohar Ray from Codesign highlights the key aspects that play a significant role and make the difference in whether you are hired or not as a promising designer. Also, this issue has an insightful article on ‘Branding with reason and love’ from Itu Chaudhuri, founder ICD (Itu Chaudhuri Design) along with Siddhi Ranade, explaining his tools of story telling through his unique style of illustrations. This issue is a must read for a talented graduate to a branding expert. Order you copy and enjoy reading it!

 

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Creative Gaga - Issue 49

 

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Everything around us is the result of a design thought, conscious or unconscious. Diving deep into the story behind its creation inspires original creativity. Ruminates the young and promising illustration & design studio, LOCOPOPO, founded by Lokesh Karekar.

Illustration for Royal Stag Whisky packaging Design
Illustration for Royal Stag Whisky packaging Design
Illustration for Royal Stag Whisky packaging Design

We Live in a Designed World

There is design in every object or thing around us. From a bus ticket to apparels, from roads to an entire city, and every single thing around us is designed. Good or bad, it has been “designed” by somebody. The environment that we grow up in defines our choices of colours, patterns, purposes and forms. As consumers we prefer for a certain kind of design. And as creators, we subconsciously play the role of a designer, conceptualizing a product according to our choices. This is the most fascinating fact about the world around us.

Illustration for Taj Vivanta
Identity design for Myoho - a fashion apparel brand
Identity and label design for SIX FIELDS wheat beer

Creating is The Best Way to Get Inspired

Inspiration can come from anywhere. That’s the most heard statement in the life of a designer. What we do with it shape up our creativity. Travelling is just a beginning to imbibe ideas. Scribbling, doodling, clicking photographs, recording incidents is the next step. As creative minds, we need to keep dabbling with the triggers so as to come up with our own ideas. This is what keeps the mind of an artist fresh, original and prolific.

Identity design for Mango Pickle
Collateral design for Mango Pickle
Collateral design for Mango Pickle
Coaster design for Mango Pickle
Collateral design for Mango Pickle

Our Roots Define Our Identity

Our culture has a rich reservoir of forms and content. As designers we should search within and dig out references that are related to our roots. But the quest doesn’t stop there. Being part of the larger global family, our job is to merge our design sensibilities with the international one. Keeping the composition and colour preference modern and the choice of figures and patterns Indian, or vice versa, we are actually contributing our bit to make our own art socially appreciable. It’s time we simplify, modify, create shapes and motifs inspired from Indian traditional styles and implement them correctly with proper use of colours.

Brand illustration language created for festival mailers for Aditya Birla Capital
Brand illustration language created for festival mailers for Aditya Birla Capital
Brand illustration language created for festival mailers for Aditya Birla Capital

Illustration is an Illusion

And of course, a beautiful one. It’s wonderful to observe how it seamlessly integrates into the central thought of the project at hand. Ranging from minimal and form based work, where the whole charm is concentrated in one form to very detailed, sometimes bright and vibrant imagery, illustrations are carriers of ideas and have no existence of their own. Trying to define style through one’s illustration abilities is a wrong approach. Rather, one should focus on one’s communication abilities and explore the preferred design tools.

Illustration for Jack Daniels
Packaging Design for Jack Daniels
Play card Design for Jack Daniels
Play card Design for Jack Daniels

Every Medium has an Inherent Wit

As designers our job is to give a contextual twist and make the humour relevant to the design. There is fun around us. We don’t even have to search for it. If our process of getting inspired is right, it automatically transforms into our works. Be it illustration, collage, clay modeling or even product design, the medium inherits this wit and automatically gets translated through the specific language of the medium. The human figures in my work often follow a feeling of caricature as that is what I imbibe from the human faces around me.

How the stability of the Indian Rupee affects industries like infrastructure, automobile and banking. Created for Moneycontrol.com
How the stability of the Indian Rupee affects industries like infrastructure, automobile and banking. Created for Moneycontrol.com

Be Original

Look around and you’ll find your voice resonating in one of the elements of your root, your own culture. Get inspired from it, and embark on the journey of finding your own language.

Illustration created for LAKME - Absolute Salon advertising campaign
Lifestyle Illustration created for Lodha Bellissimo

Published in Issue 04

This is a Inspiration Special. The issue with the best insights from some of the top space designers and advertising tips from Happy Creatives with some exclusive mix of media experiments in type and digital art.

 

 

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