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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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Loris F. Alessandria, an Italian freelance illustrator who loves Lego and dogs, feels that inspiration is not in and for chosen few, but all around for us to recognise, acknowledge and appreciate. He goes on to expound on his own insightful findings owing to being open to them along the way.

CG. Having a strong sense of design and the ability to put yourself out there, where do you see yourself in the next couple of years?

LA. Thank you. I am working hard to improve my skills, and to find some new ways to communicate. In the next couple of years, I’d like to see myself as a trusted freelancer; one who gets the opportunity to work with very cool people around the globe.

Editorial illustration commissioned by RCS for Mediapower Linc Magazine.

CG. How is your approach different from others around you? What is the inspiration for the same?

LA. I do not know if my approach is different or not, but I personally think it is not. The chosen approach depends on the project at hand i.e. what is required and apt for it so that it comes into effect in the best way possible. Usually, though, I like to make use of expressive characters and even play with a lot of colours. My inspiration comes in different forms and mediums; they could be in the form of illustrated books, graphic design projects or animated movies as well. I’m always inspired by the thousands of talented people around me.

CG. How do you narrow down to a specific element and work on making it more important? How does your core thought (the subject of your work, or the way it is executed) make its way from sketches to the final render?

LA. Usually, the final illustrations are really similar to my sketches; more like an extension of the sketches. It’s a little different when I sketch for storyboards; in this case, it’s more important for me to focus on actions instead of the design by itself.

Loris F. Alessandria - Inspiration
Editorial illustration for Sport Magazine, UK.

CG. Your illustrations seem to be woven around a lot of colours; a relatable character and, essentially, human-based themes. How do you manage to tell this story in a stationary frame?

LA. Well, that’s the hardest part of our job. I try to give personality and temperamental qualities to my characters. Likewise, I also make an effort to create a good environment that stays in sync with the characters, so that the two elements gel well with one another and produce an impactful effect, in turn. The focus of attention is laid upon the action or the message that the illustration is intended to convey to or bring about in the audience

Beedrill is the whacky, fun-looking Pokèmon for The Pokèdex Project.

CG. Do you consider technology a big part of art today, and its impact on constantly changing trends? What inspires your work and keeps you updated on modern techniques and styles?

LA. I think technology is a big player in today’s times and era, whether it is in the form of the wide and diverse range of tools one has at disposal, or of the innovative ways you can stay connected with other creatives. I usually use Tumblr and Instagram to find inspirational things, and they also prove to be helpful mediums to keep updated every day.

CG. We live in a multi-media world where people want fast information and fast response rates. How has this turned creative business trends into essentials?

LA. Everything is fast. The world of communication, too, is affected by this rhythm. Most of the times, my commissions have very tight timelines, and that can sadly cause some loss in terms of quality. Sometimes, using simple images is the best way; sometimes it’s not.

Loris F. Alessandria - Inspiration
Jacala. Is a white monkey in a contrastingly colourful and mystical jungle. Made as a personal project in 2016.
client

Published in Issue 37

The issue includes interactions with Preeti Vyas from VGC on ‘How to pitch for clients or retain the existing one’ and Ashish Deshpande from Elephant on ‘Challenges of working with a startup’, along with some best freelancers like Archan Nair, Shreya Shetty and Paul Sandip, sharing their knowledge of working with various clients. Also, Sachin Puthran from Thatzit.com gave a 10-point no-nonsense guide for studios to handle their finances. A must read, if you are planning for the financial year ahead or worried about your handling your money matter, this issue can give you much-needed insight and guide you to a better financial health of your business or freelancing. 

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Order Your Copy!
CURRENT ISSUE
Creative Gaga - Issue 49