The Lifted Brow is a bimonthly publication from Australia and the world for which I have been involved in updating the layout of the print magazine and also the design of The Lifted Brow Digital Editions.
Fabrik is a modular futuristic fraktur font suitable for display at large sizes. Inspired both by classic German Fraktur fonts and the grid-based type design of Wim Crouwel. The typeface itself is composed using only three angles, two elements and fits into a pre-defined grid structure. The font includes the full range of Standard Latin Glyphs along with an extensive range of ligatures.
The Belly of the Beast is a publication designed to serve as a bold manifesto for the socially progressive ideals of Old School, New School, an independent design school in Melbourne, Australia. It discusses the significance of the designer as an agent of social change and examines how integral it is to promote positive attitudes towards community, sustainability and bringing humanity back into visual communication. I was involved in this project as a designer, editor and as the author of two essays that were accepted into the final print.
Inked In is Australia's first independent tattoo magazine. I designed this magazine while studying at Swinburne University as a gender-neutral magazine which focused on independent artists working in the Melbourne area and their customers. Pictured above is the first issue which was centred around Stick and Poke artists.
AID is a concept for an app designed to promote sustainable fishing on the great barrier reef. It provides information regarding laws, zoning, catch size and species regulation in an immediate and personalised system.
The Rooks Return is a bar and cafe on Brunswick st, in Fitzroy, Victoria. The space exists as an open community
area and creative workspace offering a genuine, welcoming and intimate experience delivered with a neat and
clean style. I was involved in branding and creating signage for the space.
The Richmond Flea was a concept for a market to be held once a month in Swan Street, Richmond for which I was involved in creating the identity.
Lucy and the Moving Moon is a children's book I wrote as a part of my Publication Design unit at Swinburne University. The story follows the relationship between a child and their environment. Having never left the city, the child believes the street light they can see out their window is the moon. When their friend Lucy, a spider, tells them that the moon isn't always in the same place, the child becomes enraged and murders the spider. My intention was to present the constructed nature of city-life through the eyes of a child and their relationship with a creature which is seen as a foreigner within that environment.