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Author Archives: Bryn Mooth
An Asian pastry chef’s creative experimentation leads to an award-winning cookbook that celebrates both perfection and flaws. Read the story detailing this year’s International Design Awards’ Best of Show winner.
After evaluating countless portfolios and projects, the editors of HOW selected a group of 16 highly talented emerging creative professionals who are poised to make a difference in the visual landscape.
Designer Alexandra Charitan parlayed her love of vintage printed ephemera and accessories from the 1940s through the ’60s into an online store, the Blue Carrot Shop. Explore this designer’s side business.
You could say Karen Larson is a HOW Conference veteran: She’ll be attending her 12th conference this month. In fact, you’ll be seeing a lot of Karen, as she’ll be one of several “honorary staffer” helping the HOW team with …
HOW and PaperSpecs have partnered to bring you this valuable offer. The comprehensive information source to enable you to ‘spec’ the perfect paper for your project—every time. Already a member? Log in here. Stop wasting your time chasing paper specs. You’ll …
Three Wieden + Kennedy alumni hang out a shingle as the Original Manufacturing Company (OMFGCO), making prints and T-shirts—and sharing ownership of a bar in their hometown—in addition to client work.
Beth Manos Brickey and Mark Brickey subdivide their time among several enterprises: a healthy client business creating concert and event posters and local organizations; a screen-printing shop; two online outlets for their greeting cards and fi ne-art prints; and a bricks-and-mortar store selling not only their own goods but also products
from Kidrobot and other designers.
Sisters Tiffany Handshoe Bachman and Leslie Handshoe Suter created 2010love as a way to encourage others to spread the love … this year and beyond. Read how their sideline gig generated some online buzz that’s helped their design studio.
In HOW’s July issue, design industry leaders David Baker and Debbie Millman take on two sides of the crowdsourcing issue. When clients post projects for the masses, and not everyone gets paid, what does it mean for our business?