[1] Documenta Space in Time, Tamara Niklaus
[2] ECAL Typefaces
[3] Prem Krishnamurthy on Design as a "Generous Discipline"
[4] Hyo Kwon, Shift Residency
[5] Hyo Kwon, Portfolio
[6] Ines Cox, The Crime Scene
[7] Ines Cox, Modigliani Paper Showcase
[8] Ines Cox, Assignment Briefs
[9] Ayham Ghraowi, Yale School of Art
[10] Google Creative Lab, Teachable Machine
Documenta Space in Time by Tamara Niklaus was completed as a degree project for the Bachelor of Graphic Design at écal in Lausanne, Switzerland. This project caught my eye because it's typesetting that's both simple and contemporary yet intriguing. I'm drawn to the way the grid is used to create compositions that feel somewhat organic.

[1]
ECAL typefaces is a collection of typefaces designed by students at ECAL, the University of Art and Design in Lausanne, Switzerland. This collection of typefaces is incredibly diverse with wildly unique display fonts to beautiful serif typefaces.

Visit the website →

[2]
Prem Krishnamurthy on how design can be a multidisciplinary practice: 'Every person is actually many people.' I think that that’s definitely true. For better or for worse, I’ve always been interested in lots and lots of different things. I’ve tried to not close down those different parts of my interests, and have been very fortunate that people have trusted me to do things that were outside of my explicit job description.

Read the article

[3]
Hyo Kwon is a graphic designer who's work focuses on print design and editorial design. Her work is typographic-driven with a playful spirit. I enjoy the way she uses color to enhance her rather simple, yet expressive, typographic compositions. Kwon holds a BFA in Graphic Design from the Royal Academy of Art at the Hague as well as a MFA in Graphic Design from Werkplaats Typografie in Arnhem.

[4, 5]
Ines Cox is a Dutch Graphic Designer who runs her own independent design studio in Antwerp. As a designer, she believes that the success of a design lies in the relationship between the content and its negative space.

[6, 7, 8]
A poster for a lecture by Paul Ford at the Yale School of Art, designed by Ayham Ghraowi.

[9]
The Teachable Machine by Google Creative Lab is a website that enables individuals to understand how Machine Learning works. Using your camera and body movements, you can teach the system how to function. For example you can program it so that if your head is turned to the left, a specific photo pops up but a different one pops up the second you turn your head to the left, or keep your head straight. I think this project is a great way to teach people about Machine Learning in a simple, user friendly way.

[10]