Yes, savvy reader, it’s true. Almost everybody’s favorite Seattle, Washington-based, international speciality-coffee chain has a design flaw in its familiar, if not ubiquitous, mermaid logo. Can you spot it? Do you see it? What is it? Look closely at the logo. (And c’mon now — don’t Google the answer! We
Hands-down the the Hawaiian Airlines airplane branding is the sexiest ever in the goddamn history of the world. Period. It’s expressed on the tails of its aircraft as a graphical image of a young Hawaiian (we presume Hawaiian) woman shown in profile with a flower in her fair. Seeing her
The logo for Intelligentsia Coffee’s “Black Cat” Espresso is the head of a black cat. It’s a bold and literal graphic with class and style, rendered so that the cat’s head is seen from a 3/4-angle, giving it some visual dimensionality. Intelligentsia has put the Black Cat logo on some
The original location of the iconic and legendary bodybuilding mecca Gold’s Gym is a block away from the sands of Venice Beach in Los Angeles. The painted logotype signage on its facade is faded, and that, coupled with the simple architecture of the building, suggests the gym’s vintage and no-nonsense austerity.
We’ve seen these mysterious circular stickers of a boy’s face around Los Angeles in recent weeks. The face is drawn in a style that reminds of the graphic novels of Charles Burns. There’s something a little creepy about the face. The eyes are beady and suggest evil thought. The stark blue-on-black drawing adds
Today is election day in the U.S. If you’re eligible to vote and haven’t done so already, go do so! We went to our local polling station this morning and voted. After we turned in our completed ballot, the staff at the polling station gave us this little “I Voted” sticker
The beautiful nautically inspired design on this box of matches is for the Santa Monica Yacht Club, which is a restaurant and not an actual yacht club. It is, however, in Santa Monica, in Los Angeles.
The graffiti and street artist Moody is currently is exhibiting at the Woodward Gallery’s Project Space on Eldridge Street in New York’s Lower East Side. The triptych artwork is a parody and hijack of Coca-Cola’s iconic brand logotype and seasonal advertising style.