Tag: Creative Collaboration26 articles
Today, it is a moral imperative that companies and agencies prioritize sustainable, environmentally friendly principles and practices. More and more consumers are demanding that brands act responsibly when it comes to environmental concerns. But what role does visual communication play in this topic, and how can type and design contribute to good sustainability practices?
Charles Nix, Creative Type Director at Monotype, moderates a lively discussion with esteemed panelists Kristine Arth, Founder & Creative Director at Lobster Phone; Lynne Yun, Partner at Space Type Continuum; and Jennifer Hilliard, Senior Manager, Brand Development & Strategy at Quicken Loans. Watch the group discuss how they’ve adapted and uncovered opportunities during these unique and uncertain times. Learn more about Brand Talks here.
Tom Foley, Creative Type Director at Monotype, moderates a lively discussion with esteemed panelists Vincent Garcia, VP of Design at Dailymotion, and Caterina Bianchini, Founder & Creative Director at Studio Nari. Watch the group discuss how they’ve adapted and uncovered opportunities during these unique and uncertain times. Learn more about Brand Talks here.
We’re very excited to announce a partnership between Monotype and House Industries, a revered, eclectic design studio that has worked with The New Yorker, Jimmy Kimmel Live, Design Within Reach, and many other iconic identities. Beginning immediately, House Industries fonts can now be licensed through Monotype’s enterprise account teams, with a standard process that is already used by many leading global brands.
We’ve spent a lot of time thinking about the effect the pandemic has had on the collaborative process that drives creative work at companies everywhere. Here are some ideas about where things could be heading.
Modern brands are not static, stationary objects. Today’s brands need to be agile and adaptable, permanently poised to respond to shifts in consumer expectations, emerging technology, and opportunities in other regions and languages.
Creatives are the primary users of the fonts, but licensing approval typically runs through other departments. Here are a few key concepts all designers should understand.