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AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN and ADVERTISING

BR RAF RA AFF Edited by

Suzanna MW Stephens Anthony B. Stephens

Showcasing the Best Graphic Design and Advertising in the USA

29


www.americancorporateid.com


AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN and ADVERTISING

29

Showcasing the Best Graphic Design & Advertising in the USA

Edited by Suzanna MW Stephens Anthony B. Stephens


AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29 Copyright Š 2017 by SUZANNA MW STEPHENS All rights reserved. No part may be used or reproduced in any manner whatsoever without written permission except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical articles and reviews. ISBN (hardcover): 978-0-9985965-0-1 ISBN (electronic): 978-0-9985965-1-8 All images have been reproduced with the knowledge and prior consent of the individuals concerned. No responsibility is accepted by producer, publisher, or printer for any infringement of copyright or otherwise arising from the contents of this publication. Every effort has been made to ensure that credits accurately comply with information supplied.


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AGDA 29 Best of Category Winner Profiles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Advertising (Print) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29 Advertising (Internet) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39 Announcements & Cards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 Annual Reports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 Brochures & Catalogs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Business Cards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89 Calendars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 CD & DVD Packaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 Complete Branding Systems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 Direct Mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117 Environmental Graphics & Signage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129 Illustrations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159 Logos & Trademarks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 163 Packaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 193 Photography . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .211 Posters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 215 Pro Bono Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 237 Promotions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 245 Publication Design. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 253 Stationery Sets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 265 Trade Show Displays & Exhibits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 271 Typography . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 277 Wearables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 281 Websites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 287 Student Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 301 Index, The . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 361


When we queried our Best of Category winners for information to include in the following PROFILES section, not everyone responded. It was our desire to include everyone, but we know it takes a lot of time and effort to enter a competition and the extra assignment of providing a company bio might have been an unexpected one that just didn’t fit in with everyone’s schedule. Thanks to everyone who was able to participate! Also, text was submitted in such varied formats we decided to let the creative firms tell their own stories. We didn’t rewrite and we didn’t try to make it all fit a predefined template. Each of them is a little different from all the others—just like the creatives involved.


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200 S. Midland Ave. Joliet, Illinois 60436 815.919.4861 www.bulletcommunications.com company history/evolution Timothy S. Kump founded Bullet Communications, Inc. in 1986 in Chicago, Illinois. Bullet is an award-winning, internationally published graphic design and corporate branding consultancy that produces visual and conceptual solutions to branding and complex business communications challenges. In the beginning, Bullet focused on providing corporate identity and graphic design services to not-for-profit organizations and businesses of all sizes. As the years progressed, Bullet added copywriting, public relations, advertising, website design and photography to its list of services. Bullet has always maintained a small client roster where it is afforded the freedom to create and execute much of each client’s communications projects. bullet’s mission Bullet’s mission is to create timeless, powerful brand identities and impactful communications solutions that help promote his clients as leaders in their respective industries. bullet’s principal Timothy S. Kump is Bullet’s Principal and Chief Creative Officer. With over 30 years of experience in branding, advertising, print communications, web development and photography, Kump brings a diverse set of talents and a unique perspective to each assignment. He has participated in judging the Dubuque Advertising Awards competition in Dubuque, Iowa, as well as the Paragon Awards, a competition sponsored by the National Council for Marketing & Public Relations. Kump has also served as adjunct professor of Graphic Communication at the University of St. Francis in Joliet, Illinois. Kump holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from Parsons School of Design in New York City, where he majored in Communication Design. He graduated with honors in 1981. why the name bullet? Everyone always asks…Why Bullet? When I started my graphic design business in 1986, I wanted a distinctive identity. I wanted a name that was bold and memorable. And since branding was my specialty, I needed a name that would translate into a powerful logo. After weeks of searching for the right name, one day the word “bullet” suddenly surfaced from my mind. I knew instantly it was the perfect name. Bullet is a metaphor for all the things you want your communications to accomplish. Your marketing message needs to be on-target, it has to communicate fast, your advertising needs to break through the clutter, and ultimately, your marketing efforts need to make an impact! The Bullet logo has won numerous awards and has been widely published in design 6 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


annuals. It continues today to be a symbol of quality in design. bullet’s creative properties Bullet has always had an entrepreneurial streak and began developing his own creative ventures under the umbrella name of Bullet Brand™. BulletBrand.com is his creative properties portal that leads to his various enterprises. Bullet has always believed that operating as a “one-man brand”, he would need several income streams at all times to weather the ups and downs of the economy. This approach has served him well over 30 years in business. Bullet’s business ventures include apparel, safety, city and fine art related products and services. office layout Bullet Communications is headquartered in Illinois. All total Bullet’s offices add up to around 1200 sq. ft. of space with added workspace and storage in the lower level. There is also a photo studio in the office. awards/recognition The work of Bullet Communications has received over 60 awards from some of the industry’s most prestigious design competitions including AIGA, Print, Graphic Design:USA, Stora Enso, HOW and American Graphic Design & Advertising. Bullet’s work has also been featured in over 90 international books and magazines. Bullet is proud that since 1986 his work has consistently won peer approval and maintained a standard of excellence at the highest level. With the advent of Bullet Fine Art and Bullet Flash Photo, Bullet has been receiving awards from those creative industries as well. final shot Developing into an interdisciplinary artist has provided Bullet with new tools in his creative arsenal to better serve his client’s needs. His work reflects his many varied interests and his artistic influences and inspirations are ever evolving. His work is “purpose driven”, thus his trademarked slogan, “Creativity with Purpose”. Bullet’s passion to create has always been, and still is, an innate driving force in his life.

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 7


Franke+Fiorella Brand Identity Design 401 N. 3rd Street, Suite 380 Minneapolis, Minnesota 55401 612.338.1700 www.frankefiorella.com

We are a seven person branding agency located in Minneapolis. Our focus is developing brands and corporate identities for clients in the business to business marketplace.

Capabilities:

Our clients include CHS, Cargill, Mosaic Company, Valspar Corporation, 3M Company, Questar, Edmentum, and many others.

Brand management

Craig Franke and Deb Fiorella founded the company in 1993 joining their professional talents in design and brand strategy.

Planning and insights Brand strategy and positioning Brand architecture

Naming and verbal branding Corporate identity design Brand identity design Digital and social media Corporate communications

Franke+Fiorella is located in the North Loop area of Minneapolis. Once an area of abandoned buildings and a few small manufacturing firms, it is now a thriving and vital part of the city landscape. Our offices occupy 5000 square feet in the Designers Guild building. We started with a blank canvas and told our architect that we wanted a space that felt welcoming, inspiring and creative. There would be no straight long hallways with offices lined up on either side. We wanted the space to be articulated by the intersection of expanses of varied material and textures; sandblasted glass; natural wood and large fields of color. Everyone on staff has a their own office but much time is spent in the collaborative working and conference areas. And because we are in Minnesota, a large fireplace provides a little extra warmth in our largest gathering area.

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Logo design Packaging Identity guidelines Brand activation and training


Best of Category Winner Profiles • 9


LIGHTSPEED COMMERCIAL ARTS Michael J. Hamers, owner/illustrator/designer 7259 Mount Sherman Road Niwot/Boulder, Colorado 80503 303-527-1222 http://lightspeedca.net Founded 1990—Celebrating 26 years this October

early career At the beginning of his career, Michael Hamers worked as an employee in the art department of Harley-Davidson Motorcycles in his hometown of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and years later at Ball Aerospace in Boulder, Colorado. For both companies, Mike’s primary function was to create technical line illustrations, cutaways, and exploded views of the products and evolving technology. Seven years at Ball Aerospace gave Mike the opportunity to work on extremely high-tech projects like laser communication devices, faststeering mirrors for satellite strategic control, deep-space infrared telescopes, and a number of design concepts for the nine-foot bearings that rotate the solar panels on the International Space Station.

HAMERS’ WORK SPACE

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company evolution/history MICHAEL HAMERS Mike created Lightspeed Commercial Arts in 1990, which initially was involved in creating high-end color product marketing-oriented airbrush illustrations as well as designing print collateral for clients of Boulder/Denver design agencies. Through them Mike created marketing solutions for Fortune 500 companies including IBM, Xerox, Bucyrus-Erie, Ingersol-Rand, Kentek Copiers, Medtronic, Durect/IntraEar, and AMC Jeep-Renault as well as for a host of small startups coming out of technology-transfer at the University of Colorado. Over a period time, Mike also began creating innovative and effective logo designs and branding strategies for Boulder-based startups as Colorado became a hotbed for new technology incubation. Mike developed award-winning logo designs, investor-oriented PowerPoint presentations, brochures, and other print collateral for a wide variety of industries including high-tech, biotechnology, medical devices, nanoscience, software, food service, financial services, and the oil and gas industry. major projects In 2005, Lightspeed created the first electronic version of the “Master Driller Manual” which still serves as the “bible” for the oil and gas drilling industry worldwide. It was created for the International Association of Drilling Contractors (IADC) and required formatting 1,300 pages of text including hydraulic tables, chain strengths, chemical mud formulas, and drill rod and coupling weights. It also required 700 new line illustrations and scanning 400 black-and-white photos for print. In 2008, Mike assisted five nanotechnology scientists in creating two university-level textbooks published by the Taylor & Francis Group/CRC


Press in New York City. The first was the 815-page “Introduction to Nanoscience” and the second was a 780-page companion book called “Fundamentals of Nanotechnology.” Both required hundreds of diagrams, photos, illustrations, and infographics. This highquality textbook and graphics won the 2009 Choice Award for the category “Outstanding Academic Title.” awards and recognition Mike is mostly known for his innovative logo designs but has also been recognized in many other areas as well. Some highlights include: • 22 “Awards of Excellence” for Logo Design from AGDA from 1999-2015 • Graphis International, Award of Excellence of the logo design “The Future of Money Summit” MICHAEL HAMERS’ “CREATIVE CHARACTERS” DREAM TEAM, FROM LEFT: (BACK) MICHAEL HAMERS AND KATE, JOHN SINGER SARGENT, • Consumer Packaging “Award of EE CUMMINGS, GEORGIA O’KEEFFE; (MIDDLE) PAUL ÉLUARD, HANS ARP, YVES TANGUY, RENÉ CREVEL; (FRONT) TRISTAN TZARA, ANDRÉ BRETON, SALVADOR DALI, MAX ERNST, MAN RAY; (FOREGROUND) ANAI’A NELSON, OUR GRANDNIECE. Excellence” for Antimatter Energy Drink and Space2O Enriched Water, 2008 (both promo products of MicroGravity Enterprises) projects in his community of Boulder County. The first is • AGDA “Best Use of Typography 2012” “The Fresh A.I.R. Shows: Artists In Recovery” project with awarded for a new font design called “Sweet two successful group art shows under his belt. The second Greens” is producing a two-day Summit called“Enlighten Up!™ • AGDA “Best Use of Corporate Identity Overcoming Depression: How to Reignite Passion, Joy and Manual 2013” awarded for a Town of Mead Meaning in Your Life.” In his free time he has also taken up logo usage guide fine art photography and is an administrator for several • AGDA “Best Use of Photography 2014” international Facebook photography sites. Mike is also awarded for a collage called “My Addiction producing a body or new watercolor airbrush paintings with Recovery Story” the hope of having a one-man show one day. • Book Cover Design “Award of Excellence” for a paperback series “Perspectives of on design Nanotechnology” “Practice safe design. Use a concept.” • Wired Magazine, four projects/seven “A well-defined problem is half-solved.” illustrations (U.S. & German editions over three-year period) favorite poem / poet • Brochure designs in the book The Little Book i thank You God for most this amazing day. . . of Layouts: Great Designs and Why They —by e.e. cummings Work • Branding lead/graphic designer for “Colorado on teamwork 50 Companies to Watch” with the Colorado “A team is not a group of people that work together. A team Office of Economic Development & is a group of people that trust each other.” International Trade—volunteer for three years guiding thoughts “If you knew how powerful a negative thought was, you’d community projects never have another.” In the past three years Mike has created two important “All that you touch, you change.”

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 11


Glassboro, New Jersey 856.582.8181 www.randiwolfdesign.com Randi Wolf, President/Creative Director For the second year in a row, I’ve been honored with a Best of Category AGDA Award (actually two of them this year!). What has made it even more special is that one of the awards was for an invitation set I designed for my son Payton’s Bar Mitzvah. I played off the movie Casablanca—entitling the invitation “Casabracha” (which translates to “House of Blessing”) and created a photo of Payton with the Torah à la Humphrey Bogart style. (This invitation set won a Creativity International Award as well.) I also won Best of Category in the Photography section for a photo I took of a flower girl at a wedding. It was one of those rare times I was hired as a wedding photographer. I considered it a lucky shot because this little girl would not sit still, so I had to sneak up on her to get the photo! To me, it was the dappled and contrasting lighting, as well as her expression, that really made the shot beautiful. Surprisingly, I also won a Finalist for Best of Category Award for an invitation I designed for my mother-in-law’s 80th surprise birthday party. Yes…I still do design work for actual paying clients! But this past year, I suppose that much of my creative energy was focused on pro bono jobs for my family and other groups that I am involved in. My career actually began 36 years ago after graduating from Rutgers University in 1978 and receiving my Masters in Communications Design from Pratt Institute in 1980. I worked for the first ten years at advertising agencies and design studios in Newark, New Jersey, Atlanta, Georgia, and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, before establishing my own design firm in 1988. I’ve kept my business simple, with a home office—one of my cats, Cocoa Puff, usually sleeps by my feet while I work. I focus first and foremost on creativity, and my goal is to provide my clients with the sophistication and calibre of advertising agency work at a more affordable price. A creative director once told me that I have the rare ability to make a printed page “come alive.” That’s the kind of work I strive to create: design that is striking, conceptual and memorable, design that moves people and inspires them to react in some way. The driving force behind my design style is “Say One Thing and Say it Well.” Most of my pieces feature one graphically powerful image and words that sum up the essence of what my client wants to convey. This past year I redesigned my website to reflect that spirit, utilizing large detail images of my work to express my style. This website recently won a Bronze Creativity International Award. Here and there I’ve been lucky to have worked on projects with celebrities—a few have even autographed the pieces I made for them. I designed posters for concerts by the band Chicago, Grover Washington, Jr., and Graham Nash of CSNY. I also art directed a TV spot with Willard Scott for Alpo Puppy Food, and met Jane Pauley. Another claim-to-fame was designing the invitation for the Groundbreaking of The Kimmel Center on Philadelphia’s Avenue of the Arts. Plus, I’ve photographed former New Jersey Governor Jon Corzine and did design work for former Pennsylvania Governor Ed Rendell. One of my most notable logos is for “Philadanco” (The Philadelphia Dance Company), which I designed almost 25 years ago, and is still being used today. From 2001 – 2004, I taught graphic design as a part-time adjunct professor for Rowan University. I’ve also served as a judge for several award competitions, including the Florida Addys, and the Association of Fundraising Professionals. Last year I was honored by being selected among eight creative pros worldwide to judge the Creativity International Awards. My fellow judges came from all over the world—Greece, Mexico, Brazil, Australia. It was a truly rewarding and memorable experience that made me feel proud to be a part of the international design community. 12 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Best of Category Winner Profiles • 13


Roskelly Inc. Portsmouth, Rhode Island, USA 401.683.5091 www.Roskelly.com

At Roskelly Inc. we create memorable brands, always striving to understand our clients’ business, the environment in which they operate, their challenges, target audiences, and what they’re trying to communicate. Using the input and feedback provided, we create an entire branding architecture, a name, a logo, a tagline, a campaign that accurately reflects the essence of the brand we are building, which resonates with their core audiences. The client is an important component of our creative process which helps us move from concept to successful implementation efficiently and effectively. Roskelly Inc. has a team with vast experience in developing effective brands that fulfill their clients’ missions. As needed, we bring in outside specialists with experience in web programming, public relations, copyrighting, and ad placement to produce the desired results.

THOMAS ROSKELLY IN THE OFFICE STAIRWAY SURROUNDED BY SOME MANY OF AWARDS.

Our clients include multi-national corporations, industrial and manufacturing, travel and tourism, and local non-profits. What they have in common is their vision, their strong sense of hard work, good products and services, and their desire to evolve their brand to grow their business. We’re halfway between New York and Boston so many of our clients are just a quick drive away, but we never hesitate to catch a flight to meet a new face or to go on site so that we may better understand a client’s business. Good brands have long lives. Roskelly Inc. is a trusted partner long after a logo has been developed or a brand has been launched. We’re called upon frequently by existing clients to help them launch additional brands as their companies succeed and expand. We’re proud that our first-ever customer is still a client. Satisfied clients allow us to proceed harmoniously and to more effectively create our award winning work. Living and working in the Ocean State with over 400 miles of coastline outside our window isn’t a bad perk either. “When creating brands, I make every one of them unique,” Thomas C. Roskelly says. “I design memorable brands for my clients and that is why they win awards.” OUR OFFICE COFFEE MUG SAYS IT ALL: “CAFFEINE IS A XANTHINE ALKALOID COMPOUND THAT ACTS AS A PSYCHOACTIVE STIMULANT IN HUMANS…A CREATIVE MIND ON CAFFEINE IS A GOOD THING.”

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A COLLECTION OF NEW AND VINTAGE CLOCKS SITS ATOP A FEW ANNUALS, REMINDING US THAT TIME IS VERY IMPORTANT TO EVERY CLIENT.

At the end of the day, results matter. No matter how stunning the design may be, the main goal is for the client to achieve its business goals. “Inspired.” We hear it over and over again, and we are more than gratified, because quite frankly, Roskelly Inc. is inspired to do it again. We have won hundreds of awards and published in multiple books and annuals: • American Graphic Design and Advertising • American Corporate Identity Awards • Logo Lounge Books (Book 4, Book 5, Animals and Mythology, Initials & Crests, Book 6, Book 7) • The 1000 Best Logos in the World • Really Good Logos Explained Book • Designing for the Greater Good • The Big Book of Logos Awards • Logolicious • American Graphic Design Awards • American Creativity Awards • Trademarks USA Book • The Connecticut Press Club Awards • HSMAI­—Hospitality Sales and Marketing Association International Awards • American Marketing Association GEM Awards • NEMA New England Museum Association • Market’s Choice Award

• Diamond Award RIS Paper • Design News • Print Magazine Annual Design Competition To view a complete list of Awards visit www.Roskelly.com

OVER A HUNDRED NEW AWARDS TO BE FRAMED AND HUNG ON THE WALL.

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 15


RULE29— Making Creative Matter® 501 Hamilton Street • Geneva, Illinois 60134 630.262.1009 Explore, Follow, Connect with Rule29 <http://rule29.com/

Rule29 was founded in 2000, and has since grown into a full-service creative agency with an extremely diverse roster of clients ranging from non-profit organizations to small businesses to Fortune 500 companies. Our approach is built on collaboration, commitment, and caring. We work with companies that value design thinking, that appreciate design’s role as a competitive advantage, that embrace teamwork. Our clients tell us we take a big-picture, long-term view toward solving their business problems. Whatever the project, be it an annual report or a documentary film, we pour into it our passion and design thinking and energy. At Rule29, we have a number of projects known as Design for Good. Design for Good is an effort to use our expertise in design, strategy, and storytelling to create positive change in the world. One of our most successful Design for Good projects is called Wheels4Water, where we have used cycling to help thousands of impoverished people in sub-Saharan Africa get clean water and sanitation for life through a partnership with one of our clients, Lifewater International. We value collaboration and friendship around Rule29. Our office is located in a 100+ year old farmhouse that refuses to be made into cubicles. By each member of the team being instantly within earshot or a few steps down the hall, we are able to maintain an open and friendly office environment that fosters instant collaboration, creativity, and feedback from other trusted creatives. Rule29 is not like many work environments. We have fun together. We’ve won a variety of awards for our work from Communication Arts, Print, HOW, The Webby Awards, Graphis, AIGA Award for Sustainable and Socially Responsible Design, and a variety of other industry leading organizations. Some of our recent clients include Lifewater International, Quiet Revolution, Appleton Coated, Next Day Plus, and the US Fund for UNICEF. We’re a strategic creative firm, but that’s just the beginning.

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Justin Ahrens - Creative Director Bob Davidson - Creative Producer Sarah Ahrens - Finance Manager Wills Francis - Marketing Associate/ Copywriter Edwin Carter - Designer Adrian Mendez - Designer Mercedes Ward - Account Manager Dawn Bjork - Designer Susan Herda - Senior Designer Emily Brosius - Designer Kelly Reed - Marketing Associate/Copywriter Wendy Hafen - Account Executive Kelley Byrne - Design Intern

Best of Category Winner Profiles â&#x20AC;˘ 17


Oakland, California 94611 510.384.7609 info@studioalchemy.com Founded 2002 company evolution/history Gregory Canales began his career in advertising, branding, and design in the early 1990s in Alameda, California, learning the craft of design and the art of business from his mentors, Irv Hamilton and Barbara Irias. Barbara then invited him to begin working as a freelancer, taking on projects too small for the agency. Alameda is a close-knit community, a small city on

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an island in the San Francisco Bay, and it wasn’t long before word-of-mouth on Gregory’s work brought more projects his way. Soon, his solid base in Alameda helped him start his own company to expand into markets around the globe. Rebranding as Studio Alchemy in 2002, he has continued to broaden his reach and stretch his skills to create unique and inspired designs that work for clients both large and small.


names of principals, partners, staff Studio Alchemy is comprised of Gregory Canales and his community of talented freelancers—specialists he can count on to deliver the skill set needed for wide-ranging projects. His go-to team includes: Josh Carey - Programming Jonathan Cerkoney - Programming Jason Hall - Flash, Video & Interactive Design Kathleen Jones - Copywriting

the studio did it all and did it fast. The award is tangible proof that the design didn’t speak only to the client; it spoke to the marketplace.

clients Studio Alchemy has developed relationships with a wide variety of clients in many sectors, ranging from fellow small companies to names that will be instantly familiar. Specialties include branding, report design, packaging, and designing and development for the web. Many regular clients use the studio office layout and working style for all of their design work, and some have brought Gregory Gregory typically works in his open-plan home office, on board as their marketing director, including Angela’s surrounded by flat, spare surfaces and clean lines. With an Restaurant, R&B Cellars, and Riggers Loft Wine Company. office dog at his side, odd working hours are a blessing—he “Gregory Canales is our graphic design guru,” says Barbara finds his creative zone at night, contemplating his view of Brown, owner and assistant wine maker at R&B Cellars. “His the San Francisco Bay, the twinkling lights and drifting fog brain is bursting with creativity. I know all I need to do is lending inspiration. Whether he’s working with pixels, code, or give him a few parameters, and he’ll come back with myriad presses, he prides himself on finding both beauty and function options in many different design styles. He’s a breeze to work in his designs. with, and the quality of his designs is always superb. We would never work with anyone else.” Gregory prides himself on the honors, achievements, recognition working relationships and friendships he’s formed not only Studio Alchemy began submitting work for review in 2010, and with clients, but among the business community at large as in the brief span of 5 years, they won 39 design awards. These well. A few other clients and projects include: include Platinum, Gold, and Silver from organizations like the Alameda Municipal Power: Annual Report, Rebranding Communicator Awards, MarCom Awards, Hermes Awards, College of Alameda: Rebranding and AGDA. The company earned its first award in 2010 for a IMS Waterjet: Website corporate identity developed on behalf of a budding winery. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory – BELLA: Branding An informal conversation with the winemaker at a charity Mercy Vineyards: Advertising event led to a discussion with the board. Studio Alchemy Minnis & Smallets Employment Attorneys: Branding delivered high-level design direction to illustrate the concepts Nut Tree: Advertising that best reflected the winery’s identity and goals as a OnLok Lifeways: Branding, Conference Websites business. By the end of that meeting, Studio Alchemy had not Plockmatic International: Advertising only made an impression, but was given the project to brand Rock Wall Wine Company: Branding, Collateral the winery. Studio Alchemy met the client’s need where a Sequetech Corporation: Advertising previous agency had missed the mark. From logo to collateral, WebVolo: Branding Best of Category Winner Profiles • 19


111 Westport Avenue Norwalk, Connecticut 06851 203.845.0700 tfienvision.com TFI Envision, Inc., began its 41-year history in 1975 as a oneman studio by Thomas G. Fowler, and has grown into an award winning, full service creative design and marketing firm, based in Norwalk, Connecticut. we specialize in four primary areas: 1. Branding and market positioning strategy, which funnels directly into brand communications solutions that foster greater marketplace awareness and recognition. 2. Packaging, including product packaging, point-of-purchase tactics, and promotional materials. Since every client’s situation is unique, we do not offer cookie-cutter solutions. Our solutions are carefully thought out and deliberately constructed for each individual client, and each discreet communications need. 3. Promotion/Digital, encompassing a wide range of projects, which can include POP, video, web, social media, etc. Promotion is subtle and “hit you in the face.” We develop promotion that specifically meets the need. 4. Corporate communications, including marketing, investor and employee communications, in both traditional and new media. local to global client roster TFI Envision has a wide range of clients, from CPG, automotive, foods to financial, non-profit, business-tobusiness, and service industries, some of whom have been clients since the beginning. That type of long-term client relationship has garnered some unusual creative projects, including designing an original gold and enamel Fabergé egg trophy with a Belgian crystal base for Sailing Race sponsored by Fabergé. our team The team at TFI Envision has been carefully curated to deliver excellence across multiple disciplines. Each team member has access to every project. We do this for two reasons. First, we make sure that all team members are up to speed on the projects we have in house, so we can quickly respond to our client’s needs. Secondly, we want different thoughts and different disciplines applied to every project in an effort to better deliver the right solutions for our clients. Our team consistently delivers superior-quality work that’s done right the first time. And that makes heroes out of our clients.

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core team members include: Elizabeth P. Ball, President and Creative Director Mary Ellen Butkus, VP and Senior Art Director Roy Barker, Strategic Content Director Catherine Smith, Senior Communications Coordinator Amy Pollard, Office Manager In addition, we have strategists, brand specialists, designers, production specialists, copywriters, social media specialists, illustrators, PR specialists, media buyers, web designers and programmers, videographers and of course, our dedicated support staff. Some of the team works on site and some works virtually, allowing TFI Envision to utilize the best available talent for each project. And we would be remiss if we didn’t mention “Honey”, our office dog—a 9-year-old Havanese who is a certified Pet Therapy animal. She is the third dog to be part of our team over the years, providing stress relief to everyone in the office and those that visit. (And she is just too cute to pass by without petting her on her belly!) our process TFI Envision has developed a robust, proprietary, transparent, internal process for managing projects which allows all team


members to be “up to speed” on any project, current or past, ensuring that clients receive quick and accurate attention on every aspect of a project, from concept through final deliverable. The process is flexible enough to adapt and change as the industry changes and clients needs change over the years. giving back to the community TFI Envision also dedicates a significant amount of time and creative effort on behalf of non-profits, much of it on a pro-bono basis. “We believe it is critical to give back to the community in a meaningful way. We help local and national non-profits get the word out about the work they do, ensuring they get the critical support they need from the rest of the community,” said Ball. 41 years of award winning work TFI Envision’s award winning work has been represented in virtually every major design publication and annual in the U.S. and abroad. To date, TFI Envision has received over 1,400 awards for creative design and marketing excellence from around the globe, including Graphis, Communication Arts, Print Magazine, STEP, Graphic Design USA, American Corporate Identity, Advertising Clubs, Art Directors Clubs, Marketing Association of America, Illustrators Annual, and more. Among those honors are two posters we designed for the Connecticut Grand Opera & Orchestra that are now part of the permanent design archives in the U.S. Library of Congress in Washington, D.C. unique office space The current office of TFI Envision, Inc. is a two story, Bauhaus

style building in Norwalk, Connecticut. The flow of the office space is a mix of open areas with sky lights, communal work areas and office spaces. A robust library of books, annuals, and periodicals are housed throughout the office for easy reference (yes, we still love books!). Sculpture and artwork throughout the office provide visual inspiration for all. There is an atmosphere of collaboration and support between team members. And when we need a break, we pull out a hula hoop for a little warm up, or get some fresh air on our flagstone patio surrounded by a terraced garden area. our clients Clients include Unilever, Honeywell, Edgewell, Standard Motor Products, American Express, TRW, Duracell, Xerox, Continental Grain Company and many non-profits including Inspirica, Fairfield County’s Community Foundation, Goodwill, Keystone House, Angel Flight NE, The Maritime Aquarium at Norwalk and Guiding Eyes for the Blind.

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 21


108 AMERICAN CORPORATE IDENTITY AWARDS 210 AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING AWARDS 2015 - #1 most awarded firm in the USA 2014 - 3rd most awarded firm in the USA 2013 - #1 most awarded firm in the USA 2012 - 2nd most awarded firm in the USA 2011 - 2nd most awarded firm in the USA 2010 - 3rd most awarded firm in the USA 75 GRAPHIC DESIGN U.S.A. AWARDS 2014/15 - 5th most awarded firm in the USA 2012/13 - #1 most awarded firm in the USA 2011/12 - 2nd most awarded firm in the USA 2010/11 - 5th most awarded firm in the USA 76 AWARDS FOR EXCELLENCE IN COMMUNICATIONS (including) 2014/15 - 11 Aster Awards: Marketing Excellence in Health Care 2015 - 7 American Web Design Awards 2014 - 6 American Web Design Awards 2013 - 7 American Web Design Awards

22 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


BRANDING PROGRESSION | HOLISTIC MARKETING in our ever changing world

MARKET RESEARCH & STRATEGY BRAND SYSTEM DEVELOPMENT PRINT DESIGN WRITING & EDITING WEBSITE DESIGN PROGRAMMING & CMS MULTIMEDIA SEARCH ENGINE OPTIMIZATION SOCIAL MEDIA ADVERTISING PUBLIC & MEDIA RELATIONS VIDEO PRODUCTION

Third Planet specializes in creating and reenergizing brands along integrated marketing programs that propel our clients’ success. We listen well, research often, understand intuitively, and implement visual and editorial messages with simple harmony and substance. It’s what your customers expect, what your prospects are looking to find, and what your competition hopes you will not realize. Whether you need to engage a diverse audience with the launch of a new campaign, revitalize specific marketing tools, improve online presence, or discover your organization’s unique brand signature—Third Planet delivers highly-effective, collaborative, and integrated solutions that maximize market results and keep you out in front of your competition.

THIRD PLANET GLOBAL CREATIVE 1224 East Carson Street • Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15301 412.381.3323 • www.333planet.com

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 23


RANDALL RINGER CEO & FOUNDER

SYLVIA CHU PARTNER/CREATIVE

CRISTIANO ANDREOTTI PARTNER/CREATIVE

Verse Group is the independent brand strategy and creative agency that combines business experience with a storyteller’s vision. We were founded in 2004 to meet clients’ needs for more accountable, flexible, and integrated branding to accelerate business growth. We are specialists in the unique branding needs of large multinationals, who come to us with their most difficult challenges—from undergoing major transitions (mergers, acquisitions, spinoffs) to implementing new business strategies. Companies are constantly looking for the tools to develop and deepen customer relationships over time. Randall Ringer, our founder and CEO, along with other pioneers in the field, observed that the way people understood each other best and the way they built the strongest relationships with brands was through metaphors or stories. With this insight, they saw a new narrative approach to branding. Verse Group was founded on the idea that branding must be coherent but flexible. In a world where people are classified as either left- or right- brain, we believe that both are invaluable to the branding process. At Verse Group, everyone is encouraged to use all of their faculties, senses, and sensibilities to build a strong brand. With our office located in New York City’s theater district, we often draw from our environment, incorporating some of the talents of Broadway and Off-Broadway to develop ideas and create engaging customer experiences.

24 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Our greatest professional achievements are the growing and long-lasting relationships we have with our clients. We have many long-term clients who rely on us because we’ve helped them reach and often surpass their goals. Our diverse group of clients over the last 12 years, include: Magellan Health, Lockheed Martin, Samsung, Coldwell Banker, ERA Real Estate, KIA Motors, Hanwah Group, Philips, Days Inn, NXP, LexisNexis, Travelport, Quest Diagnostics and Western Dental.

NARRATIVE BRANDING® At Verse Group, we have distilled our philosophy about metaphors, storytelling and co-creation into a structured process called Narrative Branding®. It integrates the physical and digital spaces into an unfolding story built on a strong foundation of metaphors and symbols. This means our work is never abstract. With Narrative Branding®, design and strategy go hand-in-hand. We believe that in design there is a difference between beauty and brilliance: a beautiful design is one that everyone can enjoy; a brilliant design is one that everyone appreciates but also propels a business forward.

NARRATIVE BRANDING® FRAMEWORK

ROLE/ RELATIONSHIP What role does the brand play in your life?

CORE METAPHOR

BRAND STORY

What is Which deep metaphors make the brand story in the brand compelling meaningful, memo-words? rable?

VISUAL LANGUAGE What is the narrative of t he brand in  brilliant design?

EXPERIENCE DESIGN How is the narrative expressed in customer experiences?

AUDIENCE JOURNEY How do you engage with the brand over time and touch points?

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 25


the intro Located just outside Wilmington, Delaware, the University Relations team at Wilmington University has one goal in mind: painting the entire state of Delaware and beyond WilmU green. Comprised of 10 creative individuals and two Excel nerds, UR instills brand consistency and marketing savvy into all areas of the 20,000+ student university. Whether they want us to or not. At WilmU, we bleed green. the team The UR Wildcats wear many hats. Design, marketing, multi-media, advertising, and strategic consultation all spill forth from our band-aid-colored walls (which they won’t let us paint green—yet). From marketing and promotion of 5,000-person events to placing logos on pens and designing temporary tattoos, the team supports every area of the university. They’ve even wrapped cars. And then peeled it off. We’ve been known to turn around projects in mere hours…but only for the Office of the President.

26 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


the fun Somehow, while completing over 3000 projects each year, the team has fun. In fact, they’ve been known to come up with some of their best ideas during boat rides or while dressed as superheroes. the university Wilmington University is a nonprofit…Standard boilerplate…Programs offered include Video & Motion Graphics, Game Design, Media Design and more. (And our students need internships. Just sayin’…) the projects Weirdest ad campaign: Nothing says “work-life-school balance” like a baby on a seesaw with a briefcase and a graduation cap, right? (No one on the current UR team was involved in any way with that ad, and it got nixed before publication.) Best MacGyver Moment: Finding a metal-worker off campus two hours before commencement to have a hole drilled in the Gonfolon (that’s a stage banner for commencement—like you didn’t know) Most pomp and circumstance: Commencement DVD Packaging Ideas worth spreading: TEDxWilmingtonUniversity has seen female mechanics out to change the auto industry Highest accomplishments: Sky banners flying over the beach at the Jersey shore … and that time we sent our photographer up in a helicopter. the awards WilmU Pumpkin-Carving Champions American Graphic Design and Advertising Awards CASE Accolade Awards The Communicator Awards CUPPIE Awards The Davey Awards

Best of Category Winner Profiles • 27


292929 29292929 2929 ADVERTISING (PRINT)


BEST of CATEGORY

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Visually consistent, but not boring. Each ad is its own entity even though there are lots of versions.” “Lighthearted imagery is eye catching.” “Headlines are engaging but don’t say too much. They guide the viewer to read the body text.”

30 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

SAFE Security DESIGN FIRM

Pinnacle Graphics www.PinnacleGraphics.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Bob Tamura SAFE SECURITY MARKETING DIRECTOR

Karen McQueen GRAPHIC ARTIST

Mike Keller

Advertising (Print) â&#x20AC;¢ 31


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Creative Center Art College DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.dotzlercreativearts.com

CLIENT

CREATIVES

Jameson Health System

Ray Dotzler, Craig Bunck, Kim Guyer, Paul Straatmann HOSPICE v4:Layout 1

12/11/12

12:40 PM

DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVE

Brian Campbell

Page 2

Mimi still reads my favorite story. Remembrance Bears heal hearts. Great hospice care is always about the living.

Nationally Recognized for Outstanding Care

724.652.8847

jamesonhealth.org/hospice

32 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Bubble Love, LLC DESIGN FIRM

Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVE

Charlie Honold

Advertising (Print) â&#x20AC;¢ 33


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS, DESIGNERS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker COPYWRITER

Roy Barker

CLIENT

Cablevision/Lustgarten Foundation DESIGN FIRM

Phil+Co. www.Philandcompany.com CREATIVES

Cliff Sloan, Gary Zarr, Collin Arnold

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CLIENT

McCarl’s DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Crawford Services DESIGN FIRM

Pinnacle Graphics www.PinnacleGraphics.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Bob Tamura GRAPHIC ARTIST

Mike Keller OWNER, CRAWFORD SERVICES, INC.

Brad C. Crawford

Advertising (Print) • 35


At Wilmington University, we hold ourselves—and our students— to high academic standards. Our faculty live what they teach, bringing rich experiences into the classroom and preparing students to succeed long beyond graduation.

Over

See why more students are choosing

Wilmington University to help them succeed. Ranked 4th fastest-growing university in the nation.* *The Chronicle of Higher Education, August 2013.

CLIENT

Wilmington University DESIGN FIRM

Wilmington University, University Relations www.Wilmu.edu ART DIRECTOR

Natalie Ridgeway DESIGNER

Johan Way COPYWRITER

Melissa DiRocco

36 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Amanda Alivernini M.S. in Administration of Human Services student | B.S. in Psychology, 2013

Over

enrolled students

graduate and undergraduate

degree programs and certificates

per year 2013-2014 tuition and fees for 24 undergraduate credits

That’s the difference at Wilmington University. See for yourself at wilmu.edu/DEToday

1-877-456-7003 | wilmu.edu/DEToday Wilmington University is a private, nonprofit institution.


Music

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N oo N -7 pm

JU LY

Art & Vintage in the street

On GrOve & Stanley aveS • 708.788.8100 • whyberwyn.com CLIENT

Berwyn Development Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Berwyn Development Corp. www.berwyn.net CREATIVE

Paula Svora

CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell, Richard Hooper

STRONG

IN

EVERY

DIRECTION

FOUNDATION OF EXCELLENCE Over 100 years of combined geotechnical and deep foundations services expertise makes McCrossin the regional leader for all inland and marine construction and design projects. • • • • •

Anchors and Tiebacks Retaining Walls Tiedowns Rock and Soil Nailing Caissons

• • • • •

Soldier Piles/Laggin Driven Piling Secant Pile Walls Foundation Grouting Tangent Pile Walls

• • • • •

Marine Construction Compaction Grouting Micropiles Sheet Piles Design-Construct Services

www.mccrossin.com

Advertising (Print) • 37


CLIENT

Goodwill of Western & Northern Connecticut, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS, DESIGNERS

Mary Ellen Butkus, Roy Barker COPYWRITER

Aimee Silk PRODUCTION ARTISTS

Cindy Emmert, Richard Wall

38 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 ADVERTISING (INTERNET)


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS

Roy Barker, Mary Ellen Butkus DESIGNER

Mary Ellen Butkus

“Love the variety. Banner ads, YouTube videos, Facebook; using multiple Internet platforms is a great way to increase an audience.”

COPYWRITERS

“I like the repetition of curves, colors, and textures. Even in a technological format, the basics of corporate identity are not forgotten here.”

PHOTOGRAPHY

40 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Roy Barker, Derek Wood Joe Standart


Advertising (Internet) â&#x20AC;˘ 41


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker DESIGNERS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker, Clare Zisek COPYWRITER

Roy Barker

42 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Roy Barker DESIGNERS

Hunter Haubert, Chris Plaisted CLIENT

ZEP Commercial DESIGN FIRM

id8 www.id8agencey.com DESIGNER

Roy Fleeman

Advertising (Internet) â&#x20AC;¢ 43


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM CLIENT

Arts Brookfield DESIGN FIRM

Phil+ Co. www.Philandcompany.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, PARTNER

Cliff Sloan

ARTS BROOKFIELD: INTERNET ADS

ART DIRECTOR

Collin Arnold

PARTNER

Gary Zarr ARTS BROOKFIELD: INTERNET ADS

44 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Roy Barker DESIGNERS

Hunter Haubert, Chris Plaisted, Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker COPYWRITER

Roy Barker


292929 29292929 2929 ANNOUNCEMENTS & CARDS


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Payton Wolf Family DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, COPYWRITER

Randi Wolf

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Clever play on words carried throughout the bar mitzvah invitation.” “Good research evident in all aspects of this design.” “Even delivered in a DVD case!”

46 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Shirley & Perry Gold DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com CREATIVE

Randi Wolf

CLIENT

The Mosaic Company DESIGN FIRM

Franke+Fiorella www.frankefiorella.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Craig Franke DESIGN DIRECTOR

Todd Monge DESIGNER

Claire Lee

Announcements & Cards â&#x20AC;¢ 47


CLIENT

Kowseal Interior Product Group DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Ian Lane

CLIENT

Greater Glassboro Group DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com CREATIVE

Randi Wolf

48 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Michele Kane DESIGN FIRM

Susan Meshberg Graphic Design www.smgdnyc.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Susan Meshberg PRODUCTION ART

Jennifer Sciortino PHOTOGRAPHY

Nancy Miller Elliott

CLIENT

Fifth Letter DESIGN FIRM

Fifth Letter www.fifth-letter.com CREATIVES

Elliot Strunk, Shann Byrne

Announcements & Cards â&#x20AC;¢ 49


REHAB-PC v3:Postcard

1/23/14

5:15 PM

Page 1

CARE-BASED REHABILITATION

+ Individualized Healing for the Body, Mind and the Spirit

+ Specialized Care by Certified and Highly-Trained Therapists

+ Easy access to an entire Health

System of Orthopedic Surgeons, Athletic Trainers, and Advanced Technology / Imaging Experts

Jameson Rehabilitation Center

jamesonhealth.org/REHAB

CLIENT

Jameson Health System DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVE

Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Randi Wolf Design DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com DESIGNER, COPYWRITER

Randi Wolf

50 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

| 724-658-2801


292929 29292929 2929 ANNUAL REPORTS


BEST of CATEGORY

Celebrating 30 Years

CLIENT

Berwyn Development Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Berwyn Development Corp www.berwyn.net CREATIVE

Paula Svora

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “An effective annual report not only includes all the ‘numbers,’ it shows in an interesting way what the numbers represent. This does just that!” “I particularly like the changing layout grid from spread to spread. Yet it’s all held together by the color scheme and typographic consistency.” “The photography is excellent. Good choice of vibrant images.”

52 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28


Annual Reports â&#x20AC;¢ 53


CLIENT

Seattle Waldorf School DESIGN FIRM

Higgins Design www.jhigginsdesign.com DESIGNER

Jane Higgins PHOTOGRAPHERS

Jonathan Posner, Gabi McCarthy, Fiona Bennitt, Jim Golingo, Tricia Enfield CHALKBOARD DRAWINGS

Betsy Weill, Susan Brudi CLIENT

Marketing Communications Catholic Relief Services DESIGN FIRM

Creative Services, Catholic Relief DESIGNERS

Scott McKay, Bryan Prindiville PHOTO EDITOR

Philip Laubner COPYWRITER

Cameron Barry

54 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


2012 annual report

CLIENT

SCOPE / Taproot Foundation DESIGN FIRM

Brown Stone Studio www.brown-stone-studio.com DESIGNER

Amy Hecht COPYWRITER

Allen Mugol PHOTOGRAPHER

Dennis Galente CREATIVES

Kyle Howland, Cassandra Cook

empowering children in need through the camp experience

Annual Reports â&#x20AC;¢ 55


A D M I N I S T R AT I O N & F I N A N C E

[

[

PARTNERSHIPS WITH PURPOSE: SERVING THE CAMPUS AND BEYOND

[

2013 ANNUAL REPORT

CLIENT

American Psychiatric Association DESIGN FIRM

Dever Designs www.deverdesigns.com ART DIRRECTOR

Jeffrey L. Dever DESIGNER

Kim Pollock CLIENT

Department of Administration and Finance, Towson University DESIGN FIRM

Towson University Creative Services www.towson.edu/creativeservices.com CREATIVE

Daryana Rudenko

56 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 BILLBOARDS


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Goodwill of Western & Northern Connecticut, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS,

Mary Ellen Butkus, Roy Barker DESIGNER

Mary Ellen Butkus COPYWRITER

Aimee Silk PRODUCTION ARTISTS

Cindy Emmert, Richard Wall

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Very clean design.” “Upbeat! The message empowers the reader.” “Easy to read as you drive by.” “Choosing photos of children is a classic when trying to evoke an emotional response. And these make the viewer happy, not sad.”

58 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Berwyn Development Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Berwyn Development Corp. www.whyberwyn.com CREATIVE

Amy Crowther

Billboards â&#x20AC;¢ 59


CLIENT

Jameson Health System DESIGN FIRM=

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

60 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 BROCHURES & CATALOGS


BEST of CATEGORY

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “The tactile nature of this brochure really involves the reader: thermograving, embossing, UV coating...” “I feel the very different layouts indicate to the consumer that this company is a creative one, offering unique design solutions.” “All the important info is in there and the pictures make you want to look at every single page.”

62 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

O’Neil Printing DESIGN FIRM

Rule29 www.rule29.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Justin Ahrens DESIGNER

Tim Damitz

Brochures & Catalogs • 63


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Andersonville National Historic Site DESIGN FIRM

id8 www.id8agency.com ART DIRECTOR

Julie Cofer

FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Eric Greitens Group DESIGN FIRM

Round Peg www.roundpegcomm.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Polina Pinchevsky DESIGNER

Kiana Denlinger

64 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


J A N U A R Y– F E B R U A R Y

Department of Dance

Department of Electronic Media & Film and Towson University Anime Club

Towson University Community Dance

SATURDAY NIGHT ANIME SERIES

“Wolf Children”(PG)

Classes Start: Sat., Jan. 11

Sat., Feb. 1, 7 p.m.

Towson University Community Dance is an extension of the Department of Dance. Its mission reflects the department’s mission of advocating “Dancing for a Lifetime.” The comprehensive curriculum, renowned faculty and highly trained instructors offer excellence in dance education for children and adults.

Four different anime styles, chosen by the Towson University Anime Club, will be screened during the Spring 2014 semester. Each film will be introduced by a guest. Tonight’s film is “Wolf Children,”a 2012 family film directed by Mamoru Hosoda. Please see “Events” on www.towson.edu/emf for more information.

Please visit www.towson.edu/dance/community for more information.

Van Bokkelen Hall Auditorium, VB 204

Free

Center for the Arts

Tuition: $11 - $14 adult; $234 - $297 children/pre-collegiate classes (varies according to number of class hours)

Department of Art + Design

Community Art Center – Art Classes for Children, Teens and Adults Classes Start: Sat., Jan. 25

The CAC provides high quality, accessible art experiences for youth and adults with programs that cultivate creativity and artistic innovation. Classes are offered in fine arts, digital media and portfolio development with workshops presented in conjunction with exhibitions in Center for the Arts galleries. Please visit www.towson.edu/cac for more information.

Center for the Arts

Tuition: $140- $280

(varies according to number of class hours)

6 | Towson University

Spring 2014 | 7

M ARCH

Asian Arts & Culture Center

Exhibition: Highlights from the Permanent Collection Sat., Feb. 8 – Sat., Apr. 5 (Closed March 15 – March 23)

Albert S. Cook Library LET’S TALK ABOUT IT: MUSLIM JOURNEYS BOOK DISCUSSION

Gallery Hours: Mon. – Fri., 11 a.m. – 4 p.m.; Sat., 1 p.m. – 4 p.m.

House of Stone

A variety of Asian cultures are represented in this wide array of artifacts of ceramics, wood, jade and ivory carvings, bronzes, textiles, as well as paintings and prints, to inform and inspire public appreciation and academic interest.

Sun., Feb. 16, 4 p.m. – 5:30 p.m.

Erin Fehskens, TU assistant professor of English, will lead a discussion of House of Stone by Anthony Shadid. The Let’s Talk About It series is made possible through a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities in cooperation with the American Library Association. Support also comes from The Helmand restaurant, TU’s Center for Student Diversity, TU Marketing and Communications and Pepsi. Attendees will be entered into a drawing to win dinner for two at The Helmand in Baltimore.

Cook Library, Towson Room, CK 507

Free but RSVP required. To RSVP or to find out how to obtain the book, contact Joyce Garczynski, jgarczynski@towson.edu or 410-704-5168. Albert S. Cook Library

Noontime Jazz in the Library Tues., Feb. 18, 12 p.m. – 1 p.m.

Towson student musicians celebrate Black History Month with selections from African American jazz greats. Cook Library, 3rd floor lobby

Free

16 | Towson University

Center for the Arts, Asian Arts Gallery, CA 2037

Free

Albert S. Cook Library LET’S TALK ABOUT IT: Department of Theatre Arts

MUSLIM JOURNEYS BOOK DISCUSSION

Lysistrata by Aristophanes

Persepolis: The Story of a Childhood

Wed., March 5, 7:30 p.m. / Thurs., March 6, 7:30 p.m. Fri., March 7, 8 p.m. / Sat., March 8, 8 p.m. Sun., March 9, 2 p.m. / Tues., March 11 , 7:30 p.m. Wed., March 12, 7:30 p.m. / Thurs., March 13, 7:30 p.m.

Sun., Feb. 9, 4 p.m. – 5:30 p.m.

Robert Tappan, TU assistant professor of philosophy and religious studies, will lead a discussion of Persepolis: The Story of a Childhood by Marjane Satrapi.

A never-ending war is devastating ancient Greece. But Lysistrata has a plan: women must refuse to have sex with men until the fighting ends. Russian guest artist Yury Urnov directs students in this production of the first pacifist comedy of all time by Aristophanes.

The Let’s Talk About It series is made possible through a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities in cooperation with the American Library Association. Support also comes from The Helmand restaurant, TU’s Center for Student Diversity, TU Marketing and Communications and Pepsi. Attendees will be entered into a drawing to win dinner for two at The Helmand in Baltimore.

Proceeds benefit the TU Foundation.

Center for the Arts, Mainstage Theatre, CA 3043

Tickets: $20 regular price; $10 seniors and students

Cook Library, Towson Room, CK 507

Free but RSVP required. To RSVP or

to find out how to obtain the book, contact Joyce Garczynski, jgarczynski@towson.edu or 410-704-5168. Spring 2014 | 23

14 | Towson University

FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Towson University DESIGN FIRM

Towson University www.towson.edu CREATIVE

David Calkins

Brochures & Catalogs • 65


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Albert Usters Imports DESIGN FIRM

yellobee studio www.yellobee.com CREATIVES

Alison Scheel, Greg Krumm, Jeff Walton

66 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Brochures & Catalogs â&#x20AC;˘ 67


CLIENT

Ocean Conservancy DESIGN FIRM

Dever Designs www.deverdesigns.com ART DIRECTOR

Jeffrey L. Dever DESIGNER

Brett Meliti

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72 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Where We’veof beenputting our customers first! 110 years

al banK

and Where We’re going

Around the turn of the 20th century, state senator and owner of 1903 the Witmer Steele Co., 10/26/1903 Charles Bank waslumber chartered but did Steele, saw the need for a local not openbank for “people businesswould untilfeel 11/02/1903. comfortable with” in his hometown of Northumberland named Pennsylvania. His idea Charles caught onSteele with hiswas friends and first of thethe bank. community leaders. ByPresident 1903, the name, Northumberland National Bank, had been chosen, funds were raised and the bank charter was granted. the first official board meeting of the Northumberland National Bank took place in September of 1903 at the republican Club in Northumberland. At this meeting, Charles Steele was Charles Steele 1903 elected bank president and g.r. van Alen, vice president. Since itsofbeginning, theof directors were C.M. Howell, e.g. van Alen, Other members that first board John Colt,bank William Hertz, twice, H.F. geise, Harris Seff, W.r. Bright, and M.H. taggert. hasH.moved

AIN OffICE umberland, PA 17857 s a day 888.877.6623

rive-iN humberland, PA 17857 rs a day

1925

Present location at the corner of front Street and Wheatley Avenue was acquired on may 20 for $17,000.00 and construction began.

1957

remaining true to our roots

NCH e, PA 17870 rs a day

burg, PA 17842 rs a day

NCH • Port trevorton, PA 17864 rs a day

celebrating our past planning our future

&

Selinsgrove, PA 17870

unbury, PA 17801 rs a day

finally settling permanently the Northumberland National Bank opened for business in the fall of 1903 in a store front on location the corneron of Queen and Water Streets. the bank was in itsbuilding present immediately popular, drawing customers from both Northumberland and Sunbury. location was a store front at Front Street. Ascooperate times with the newfirst But Mother Nature did not bank’s endeavors. the frigid the corner of so Queen changed, so on hasanthe winter have of 1903-04 brought ice jam in the Susquehanna river severeand thatWater the in leaving Northumberland. bridge between Sunbury customer and Northumberland wasStreets destroyed, only the railbank, adding road bridge intact. And so, for a long time, the only practical way to travel between conveniences such as drive the two towns was by train. the fledgling bank survived set-back Initialthis capital of and the grew bankstrong through banking, ATMs, in the ensuing years, which was fortunate as there was far worse storm to weather wasa$30,000.00. in the not-too-distant future, butand this one was not of Mother Nature’s doing. telephone banking, the now crashinternet of the stock market in 1929 and the reactionary “run on banks” had a banking. But devastating effect on local banks. Pre-1929 Sunbury had three banks, and Northumsome The berland hadthings two. Byunique the timetothe dust settled, only the Northumberland National National BankNorthumberland and one Sunbury bank (now Susquehanna Bank) had survived. Not that it had beenBank easy. the National Bank had to raise $30,000 to stay afloat. are,Northumberland and will remain, But Charles Steele and his board reacted quickly by selling 1,000 shares of bank the$30 same, such as staying stock at a share to get the needed funds. the bank weathered the worst of truefor tothe thebanking bank’sworld founder’s storms and never closed its doors, not even for one day.

goal of “a bank that people feel comfortable with”. This is embodied in the bank’s slogan: www.norrybank.com

“Our Customers Always Come First”

1904

New bank building was constructed on front Street and opened in September. Building is still standing. On the first anniversary of the bank’s opening, capital was already at $90,000.00.

st

On November 27 the bank opened the first drive-in lane at the front Street office.

1980s

By the mid 1980’s assets had grown to $29,133,709.24.

As part of the construction the bank installed underground heating in the drive-up lane, a first among banks in central Pennsylvania.

1994

the bank acquired the former Northern Central Bank office on Queen Street in Northumberland and opened its first stand alone drive-in. that building was torn down and a new drive-in was constructed and opened for business on 11/30/2009.

the bank installed central air-conditioning to the building, a very progressive addition for the comfort of the bank’s employees and customers.

1929

the motto for the bank in 1929 was: WE WANt YOU tO GROW ANd PROSPER! WE WANt tO GROW ANd PROSPER WIth YOU!

1951

William Bright was named second President of the bank. the bank had grown to 12 employees.

1953

On the 50th anniversary of the bank, the Board declared a 2.50% dividend or $0.50 per share.

1959

J. donald Steele was named third President of the bank.

1960s

By the 1960’s assets had grown to $10,927,318.16.

1970s

By the late 1970’s the bank was installing its first Automated teller machines.

1982

the bank along with 6 other local banks formed a new company called LUN data to handle the processing of deposits and checks among the banks.

1984

A robbery took place at the bank on february 22 when an armed masked robber entered the main office and demanded cash from the tellers. he then escaped with only a few thousand dollars. No one was injured and the thief was found in New York state.

the first computer was installed near the end of 1984 in the bank’s trust department. It was a PC running at 6mhzz with an 80286 processor. It had a 20 mB hard drive and ran dOS 3.0. A progressive move for a bank that size.

1997

A new branch office opened on January 19 in the newly constructed Weis markets store located at the Susquehanna Valley mall.

Because of its growth the bank began a renovation program to its main office resulting in more than doubling the size of the 1926 building.

2008

to serve the needs of its growing customer base, the bank opened a full-service branch at hilsher’s Store in Port trevorton on September 8.

2010

By may, assets had grown to over $400 million.

2011

A new branch in middleburg opened on September 8.

prosper by expanding to neighboring communities as customers in the Greater Susquehanna Valley seek a financial institution that offers old-fashioned community bank service from personal

the Board decided to build a branch in Sunbury and that office on fourth Street opened on October 6.

bankers who know and

2005

A new branch was constructed on Lori Lane in hummels Wharf and that office opened on April 29.

commemorative park benches

understand their needs.

2012

By 2005 assets exceeded $300 million.

2007

Needing additional space to accommodate the bank’s continued growth, the bank acquired and then razed the former Northumberland moose on King Street and opened the bank’s Operations Center on december 3.

In december the bank formed NNB financial Services LLP to provide additional insurance and investment products to the bank’s customers.

2013

trust assets reached a new record in 2013 of $170 million.

As we approach the 110th anniversary of the bank, assets exceed $470 million.

Assets by 1999 had reached $100 million.

this clock in front of our main Office has welcomed folks to Northumberland for decades.

has continued to grow and

2003

J. donald Steele, Jr. was named fourth President of the bank. holding company established as Northumberland Bancorp.

1999

1999

To celebrate our anniversary, we have donated a park bench to each of the communities we serve. Each bench has a commemorative plaque that reads: the Northumberland National Bank, Celebrating 110 Years of Community Banking, 1903 – 2013. A bench is located in Northumberland, Sunbury, Selinsgrove, Middleburg and Port Trevorton.

the building was designed to reflect the architecture of the original building which served as the Bank of Northumberland.

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Brochures & Catalogs • 73


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74 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Brochures & Catalogs • 75


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Brochures & Catalogs • 77


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Brochures & Catalogs • 79


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80 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Brochures & Catalogs â&#x20AC;¢ 81


Every turn a treasure.

Selinsgrove

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In Selinsgrove, visitors will also find an array of unique and charming lodging experiences, including Fox Boro Bed & Breakfast, a beautiful log-style bed and breakfast that overlooks the scenic countryside, or the Selinsgrove Inn, located in the heart of the historic downtown area.

With signature events such as the Middlecreek Valley Antique Machinery Show in the spring, the Selinsgrove Brewfest in the summer (get your tickets early!) and the Market Street Festival in the fall, there’s always some fun just waiting for you here.

If your fun involves arts and culture, then you’re in the right place! Selinsgrove is the home of Susquehanna university, a private liberal arts university located in the heart of the bustling community. lore Degenstein gallery and Degenstein Center Theater host amazing exhibits and performances from September through April.

Or maybe you’re more likely to find your fun while buying a little something new for yourself. you’re in luck once again. nearby Shamokin Dam and hummels Wharf are bustling commercial centers offering shopping, lodging and dining. The region is conveniently located at a crossroads with easy access to Route 11 into northumberland and Danville, Route 15 north to Williamsport and South arrisburg, and Interstate 80 East and West. to harrisburg,

If outdoor activities and events are more your speed, don’t worry, Selinsgrove has you covered.

Selinsgrove hometown harvest is a local farmers market held Saturdays from May through October between the hours of 9am and 1pm at Market and Pine Streets. Also watch for the Selinsgrove Market Street festival held in September featuring local crafts, great food and fun for the entire family.

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the day by petting and feeding the alpacas at what Start Farm, followed with shopping and dining do Patchwork at downtown businesses or along “The Strip.” 4 fun!• Stroll along the serene banks of the Susquehanna River or canoe or kayak from the isle of Que.

• Buy fresh, seasonal produce at the downtown hometown harvest farmers Market.

• Visit heritage Aviation at the Penn Valley Airport and take a

private aerial tour of Selinsgrove and the surrounding areas.

• Shop some of Selinsgrove’s unique downtown boutiques featuring various collections of handmade works from local artisans.

VisitCentralPA.org

1 - 8 0 0 - 5 2 5 - 7 3 2 0 | Vi s i t C e n t ra l PA . o r g | 9 8 | SelinSgROVe | ShAMOKin DAM, huMMelS WhARf & POintS CentRAl

CLIENT

Susquehanna River Valley Visitors Bureau DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVES

Michael Tobin, Stephanie Letcavage, Tom Forney, Nancy Ludes CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell, Tim Bronder

82 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Roy Barker DESIGNERS

Mark Hatfield, Keith Ehmke, Chris Plaisted, Elizabeth P. Ball ILLUSTRATORS

Mark Hatfield, Keith Ehmke COPYWRITERS

Roy Barker, Aimee Silk

CLIENT

The Bear Lodges DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVE

Michael Tobin

Your choice: Nature’s Wild Beauty or In-town Elegance.

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Bear Meadows Lodge

Bear Midtown at 131 Main Street

With amenities of a fine hotel tucked into nature’s quiet beauty, here is your base camp for great adventures. Ride down a country road onto the Rail Trail; in winter cross-country ski. Return to relax in your private indoor whirlpool or private outdoor hot tub. Enjoy time with friends in the large commons room.

Life is good, every day, all year, at Bear Meadows Lodge. Your room is large, and your views are panoramic pictures. Take on the Wilds of Pennsylvania and Canyon country, then return to the privacy of your spacious deck to enjoy sunset. And, finally, retreat to the privacy of your log room.

In the heart of beautiful downtown Wellsboro you will find Bear Midtown at 131 Main Street. This circa 1860 home with original full length windows features king beds, silent AC’s, private baths, flat screen TVs and daily chambermaid service. We offer two clean, quiet, private rooms within walking distance of restaurants and shops.

Our rooms: • Wilderness Suite • Bear Room • Whitetail Room • Canyon Room

www.bearmountainbb.com www.bearmeadowslodge.com www.131mainstreet.com

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Bear Mountain Lodge

Just 6 miles to downtown Wellsboro.

xcellence.

com

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Choose your private escape near Pennsylvania’s grand Canyon!

Just 2 miles to downtown Wellsboro.

Our rooms: • Headwaters Room • The Wilds Room • Hideaway Room • Mountain Breezes Suite

Ask about our seasonal and romance packages!

Our rooms: • Gaslight Room • Wellsboro Room

For more information or to make reservations

570-724-2428

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CLIENT

Jameson Health System DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Brian Campbell, Tim Bronder

CLIENT

Koroseal Interior Products Group DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Ian Lane, Katelyn Snyder

84 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

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USTelecom DESIGN FIRM

Dever Designs www.deverdesigns.com ART DIRECTOR

Jeffrey L. Dever DESIGNER

Kim Pollock

Brochures & Catalogs â&#x20AC;¢ 85


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GCU College of Arts and Sciences DESIGN FIRM

PRE-PROFESSIONAL PROGRAMS

Grand Canyon University www.gcu-edu CREATIVE

Chanda Curiel-Miller

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY WITH AN EMPHASIS IN PRE-PHYSICAL THERAPY

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY WITH AN EMPHASIS IN PRE-PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT

Earning your Bachelor of Science in Biology with an Emphasis in Pre-Physical Therapy is the first step toward becoming a successful physical therapist. This program includes specialized coursework that prepares students for graduate studies to earn their Master of Physical Therapy (MPT) or Doctor of Physical Therapy (DPT) degree.

Interested in a career as a Physician Assistant? GCU’s Bachelor of Science in Biology with an Emphasis in Pre-Physician Assistant program provides an outstanding foundation for students seeking acceptance to graduate level physician assistant programs. Physician Assistants, or PAs, are formally trained to examine patients, diagnose illness and injuries and provide treatment under the direction of physicians and surgeons. PAs develop versatile skills and thus can work in a variety of settings including general practitioner offices, hospitals and clinics.

Graduates of the pre-physical therapy program will have acquired foundational knowledge in the biological sciences, exercise science, social sciences and health care issues. Because physical therapists work closely with physical therapy assistants, physicians, other health care professionals and patients, interpersonal communication skills are paramount. These skills as well as the psychological, spiritual and physical components of health, wellness and therapeutic intervention will be thoroughly explored.

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Program graduates will have acquired foundational knowledge in biological sciences, physical sciences, social sciences and health care issues. A major part of a PA’s job is working with patients, physicians and other health care professionals. Therefore, effective communication skills are essential. This program helps develop and refine these skills as well as investigates the psychological, spiritual and physical components of health, wellness and medical intervention.

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CLIENT

Marketing Communications, Catholic Relief Services DESIGN FIRM

Major Giving, Catholic Relief ART DIRECTOR

Paul O’Donnell

CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

Brochures & Catalogs • 87


TIOGA COUNTY YEAR-ROUND 2013/2014 EVENTS

jANUArY 2014 Make a great start to 2014 with a visit to Tioga County! Our region boasts a wide array of winter sports to keep you moving.

JaNuary 1, 2014/ 1:00 Pm

first Day Hike

Get off on the right foot with that New Year’s resolution with a short guided hike. Hills Creek State Park 570-724-4246 visitpaparks.com

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JaNuary 4 tO february 22, 2014

Winter outing series Healthy, outdoor activities every weekend in January and February from skiing to snowshoeing, from hiking to skating, and more. Alternative activities take place if snow or ice is lacking. County-wide stepoutdoors.org

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JaNuary 18, 2014/ 10:00 am

Winterfest

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SURROUNDED BY BEAUTY

www.VisitTiogaPA.com

t Scope o u on g in o g what’s ! th is yea r

Enjoy XC Skiing, snowshoeing, sledding, ice skating, ice fishing, kids crafts, guided hikes, educational programs and more all for free. Hills Creek State Park 570-724-4246 visitpaparks.com

FebrUArY 2014 Hot food and cool jazz are on the menu in Tioga County during the month of February. Join us for an outrageous Mardi Gras celebration or for the perfect romantic Valentine’s Day getaway.

visiT WWW.visiTTiOgapa.COM FOr DaT a es aND TiMes aT

Deane Little Beans: storytelling Storytelling with Fiona Powell. All children are welcome! Deane Center, Wellsboro, PA 16901 director@deanecenter.org • 570-724-6220

Mardi Gras celebration We’re bringing New Orleans’ biggest party to the Penn Wells! Join us in the Mary Wells Dining Room from 5:00 until 8:00 p.m. for Jumbalaya, File Gumbo, Bread Pudding, King Cake and more plus music, beads, boas and more! Call 570-724-2111 for reservations or more information. Penn Wells Hotel, Wellsboro, PA 16901 • 570-724-2111

coffee House and open Mic night The Liberty Boro Building will be the location of a Coffee House and Open Mic Night. Gourmet coffee drinks, hot chocolate, and many home-baked goodies will be available. Come and perform three songs, recite some poetry or just relax and enjoy the show. Liberty Boro Building, Liberty PA 570-324-2116

in MusiC 2 0 1 4 e n d l e s s M o u n ta fest f e s t i va l W i n t e r J a z z DAYS Of DiSTiNcTiON

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Martin Luther King, Jr. Day

January 19, 2014 saturday, January 18 and sunday,

DAYS D AYS Of DiSTiNcTiON D iSTiNc

Wellsboro, PA on at the Winter Jazz Fest in historic Find yourself…in Tioga County Mountain festival jazz artists from the Endless January 18 and 19, 2014. Featuring soulful sound of Fest showcases the distinct and Music Festival, the Winter Jazz s Deane with an enjoyable evening at Wellsboro’ jazz music and provides listeners n, tickets or obtain additional informatio Center Black Box Theater. To order www.endlessmountain.net please call 570-787-7800 or visit

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Groundhog Day

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President’s Day 18 | 2014 Events

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Tioga County Visitors Bureau DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVES

Michael Tobin, Stephanie Letcavage, Tom Forney CLIENT

Addison Whitney DESIGN FIRM

Addison Whitney www.addisonwhitney.com CREATIVES

Addison Whitney

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292929 29292929 2929 BUSINESS CARDS


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

LaxRat DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.Roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Visually striking.” “Dominant red and black are powerful. Using color to distinguish hierarchy of information works well.” “Sometimes text on a business card is TOO small. This font is easy to read but not overwhelming.”

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CLIENT

Skin by Spring Spa DESIGN FIRM

Suktion Production www.Suktion.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Spring Farr DESIGNER, PHOTOGRAPHER

Alex Melli

CLIENT

CapeScapesTM. DESIGN FIRM

Gregory Canales founder

CapeWorks WRT www.freelanced.com ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, PHOTOGRAPHER

Bill Thauer

510.384.7609 gregory@studioalchemy.com studioalchemy.com design + development CLIENT

Studio Alchemy DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

Business Cards â&#x20AC;¢ 91


CLIENT

CapeWorks WRT DESIGN FIRM

CapeWorks Graphics www.freelanced.com ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, PHOTOGRAPHER

Bill Thauer

CLIENT

Kathy L. Moehring DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

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292929 29292929 2929 CALENDARS


BEST of CATEGORY

S C H O O L C A L E N DA R 2 0 1 3 - 2 0 1 4

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “The photography’s ‘the thing’ with this entry—beautiful!” “(In my opinion) private schools have sort of a stigma with regard to the demographic of those who are accepted. Showing diversity in the photos of the students offers a subtle but important message about the school’s social atmosphere.” “Great example of form following function. I really like the clean design that makes information easy to find and read.”

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SEPTEMBER 2014 N OT E S

Welcome back!

SEPTEMBER 2014 SUNDAY

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AUGUST 2014

Rosh Hashanah Ends

Keep your child busy this summer at SA’s summer programs. See the list of courses offered at www.sewickley.org/summer.

OCTOBER 2014

Please check www.sewickley.org for up-to-date information on the events listed. Dates and locations are subject to change.

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Sewickley Academy DESIGN FIRM

M AY 2 0 1 4 SUNDAY

S E W I C K L E Y AC A D E M Y

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WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com

FRIDAY

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Grade 5 Musical Assembly 1:30PM Rea Auditorium

Spirit Day LS Grandparents’ & Special Friends’ Day LS Dismissed at Noon Grades 7 & 8 Return from Trips Grade 5 Musical Rea Auditorium E

Grade 5 Musical Rea Auditorium

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CREATIVES

Nicole Hunter, Richard Hooper, Tim Bronder

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AP Exams Begins Grade 5 Leaves for McKeever

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No School Memorial Day

Grade 4 Leaves for NYC

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H&S Faculty Appreciation Luncheon 11:00AM Gregg Theater

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Calendars • 95


CLIENT

Graphics 3, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNER

Clare Zisek

CLIENT

Wilmington University, Alumni Relations DESIGN FIRM

Wilmington University, University Relations www.wilmu.edu ART DIRECTOR

Natalie Ridgeway DESIGNER

Johan Way

2014 96 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 CD & DVD PACKAGING


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Wilmington University, Alumni Relations DESIGN FIRM

Wilmington University, University Relations www.wilmu.edu ART DIRECTOR

Erin Lunc DESIGNERS

Natalie Ridgeway, Erin Wildman WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Obviously the target market for this is going to be a limited one: the Wilmington graduating class of 2013. That information is plain but tastefully presented on the cover.” “It’s easy to over-design a multi-disk package. Not so here. A simple folder that secures the contents while making it easily accessible.” “I like the repeated elements from outside to inside, but making the logo fit the shape of the DVDs is especially effective.”

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Offering support, hope, and healing to those affected with PTSD A collaboration with Highlands Hospital & Washington & Jefferson College

Offering support, hope, and to those affected with P

Offering support, hope, and healing to those affected with PTSD

A collaboration between Highlands Hospital and Washington & Jefferson College

highlandshospital.org

Author: Belleruth Naparstek | www.healthjourneys.com Warning: Do not use while driving a car or operating machinery. Š 2013 Health Journeys. All Rights Reserved.

CLIENT

Highlands Hospital DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper

CD & DVD Packaging â&#x20AC;˘ 99


to those affected with PTSD

Highlands Hospital’s Sleep Center

Let us help you get a better nights sleep.

highlandshospital.org

Author: Belleruth Naparstek | www.healthjourneys.com Warning: Do not use while driving a car or operating machinery. © 2013 Health Journeys. All Rights Reserved.

CLIENT

Highlands Hospital DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper

Sleep Better Highlands Hospital’s Sleep Center is open Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday. Current capacity serves two patients per night in beautifully-appointed, comfortable rooms. Each room has a queen-sized bed, a lounge recliner, and a television. The Sleep Center also performs outpatient diagnostic and CPAP/Bilevel testing. Inquiries may call 724-626-2201, and appointments can be made through Central Scheduling, 724-626-2430.

Evolving Care...for Life Author: Belleruth Naparstek | www.healthjourneys.com © 2013 Health Journeys. All Rights Reserved.

100 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Highlands Hospital’s Sleep Center Let us help you get a better night’s sleep.


292929 29292929 2929 COMPLETE BRANDING SYSTEMS


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Magellan Health DESIGN FIRM

Verse Group www.versegroup.com CREATIVES

Cristiano Andreotti, Sylvia Chu, Marina Binns, Jennifer Forrest

102 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “COMPLETE corporate identity is right…that logo is used everywhere on everything!” “Repetition of the mosaic pattern is expertly used.” “So professional, but not stodgy. Well considered fonts, colors, design elements, portrait photography. This should be one happy client.”

Complete Branding Systems • 103


BEST of CATEGORY

(CONTINUED) CLIENT

Magellan Health DESIGN FIRM

Verse Group www.versegroup.com CREATIVES

Cristiano Andreotti, Sylvia Chu, Marina Binns, Jennifer Forrest

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Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;˘ 105


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AEAF International Architects DESIGN FIRM

Brandstar www.Brand-Star.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Bud Fletcher

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Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;˘ 107


CLIENT

Brident DESIGN FIRM

Verse Group www.versegroup.com CREATIVES

Cristiano Andreotti, Sylvia Chu, Marina Binns

108 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28


Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;˘ 109


110 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Wemhoner DESIGN FIRM

Brandstar www.Brand-Star.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Bud Fletcher

Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;¢ 111


112 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Highlands Hospital DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell, Tim Bronder

Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;¢ 113


CLIENT

Brandstar DESIGN FIRM

Brandstar www.Brand-Star.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Bud Fletcher

114 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Complete Branding Systems â&#x20AC;˘ 115


NYCP LOGO WITH TAG

8 EAST 109TH STREET NEW YORK, NY 10029

NYCP IDENTITY SYSTEM: COLLATERAL NYCP IDENTITY SYSTEM: COLLATERAL

ROOF

8 EAST 109TH STREET NEW YORK, NY 10029

8 East 109th Street NY, NY 10029-3402

t 917.720.9700 f 917.720.9660

nycommonpantry.org 8 East 109th Street NY, NY 10029-3402

8 East 109th Street

|

8 EAST 109TH STREET NEW YORK, NY 10029

t 917.720.9700 f 917.720.9660

nycommonpantry.org

New York, NY 10029-3402 8 East 109th Street

|

New York, NY 10029-3402

CLIENT

ROOF ROOF

New York Common Pantry DESIGN FIRM

Phil+Co. www.philandcompany.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, PARTNER

Cliff Sloan ART DIRECTOR

Collin Arnold PARTNER

Gary Zarr

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292929 29292929 2929 CORPORATE IDENTITY MANUALS


BEST of CATEGORY

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Good thinking went into the placement consideration of this logo.” “One thing that really stands out to me is the attention placed to the shape of the logo. It’s an oval, not a square of rectangle and specific instructions are given that note this.” “Obviously this if for the town of Mead, Colorado. It’s likely that everyone who will have call to use the town’s logo will be a designer. The guides given are easy to understand and follow.”

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CLIENT

Town of Meade, Colorado DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.lightspeedCA.net CREATIVE

Michael Hamers

Direct Mail â&#x20AC;¢ 119


APPROVED IDENTITY SYSTEM 11/24/12 Corporate Level

Positioning Statement Divisional Level

CONSTRUCTORS

CONSTRUCTORS

ELECTRICAL

FOUNDATIONS

ELECTRICAL

FOUNDATIONS

MECHANICAL

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Corporate Level PANTONE

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295

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PANTONE

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PANTONE

364 FOUNDATIONS

PANTONE

PANTONE

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MECHANICAL

ACCENT COLORS Secondary color palette that is not confined by association to a specific entity. May therefore, run throughout the entire identity system increasing visual consistency and equity.

PANTONE

PANTONE

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ELECTRICAL

MECHANICAL CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative l333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell, Tim Bronder

120 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 DIRECT MAIL


BEST of CATEGORY

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS

CLIENT

Home Team Pest Defense

“I’m just child enough to think of all the fun I could have with that remote controlled spider.”

DESIGN FIRM

“What a great way to generate and maintain interest! B2B two-part mailer only includes the spider with the first package that posts a warning/loss of control message as well as a promise of a forthcoming ‘solution.’ The second part of the promo delivers the remote control with a message outlining how the sender can help the recipient in taking control of their own business.”

CREATIVE DIRECTOR

“Witty, and everything is branded so Home Team Pest Defense won’t be forgotten.”

HOME TEAM PEST DEFENSE

Pinnacle Graphics www.PinnacleGraphics.com Bob Tamura HOME TEAM PEST DEFENSE VICE PRESIDENT MARKETING & COMMUNICATIONS

Kathy Zielinski VICE PRESIDENT NATIONAL ACCOUNTS

Dirk Korte GRAPHIC ARTIST

Mike Keller

122 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


GRAND CANYON UNIVERSITY 3300 W. Camelback Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85017 Box Office Telephone: 602-639-8880

If you have received a copy of this brochure, please pass one along to a friend.

holarship Foundation is an independent, with the mission to provide scholarships attending GCU's traditional Phoenix Foundation is funded by gifts from the group of generous donors has a long, heatre. Scholarships are awarded to Arts and Production pursuing degrees in s the enduring goal of the GCU Scholarship tudents with a passion for theatre are gardless of their financial situation.

CLIENT

Ethington Theater DESIGN FIRM

Ethington Theatre Angel by making a ip Fund. Contributions of any size are greatly appreciated as your donation will bling our students untold opportunities

Grand Canyon University www.gcu.edu CREATIVE

Jessica Foncannon

Angel, please make your check payable ation and write “ET Angel” in the lower

uctible charitable gift to: arship Foundation ntral Ave., Suite 407 nix, AZ 85012

MORE, CONTACT: ey, Executive Director | mwinney@cox.net

Order Form I’d like to order ___________ 2013-2014 Ethington Theatre season tickets at $40 each for a total of $ ________________

2013-2014 SEASON Artistic Director Claude N. Pensis

Assistant Artistic Director Musical Direction Artistic Staff William H. Symington V Juan de Dios Hernandez Susannah Kéita Sheila Corley Michael Kary

Please circle one date for each performance listed to the right. All productions begin promptly at 7:30 p.m., except Sunday matinees, which begin at 2 p.m. Latecomers will be seated during a suitable break in performance. In some cases this may not be until intermission.

Saturday

Sunday

Aug. 31 Sept. 7

Sept. 1 Sept. 8

Ah, Wilderness! By Eugene O'Neill

Oct. 11 Oct. 18

Oct. 12 Oct. 19

Oct. 13 Oct. 20

Così Fan Tutte By Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Nov. 22 Nov. 29

Nov. 23 Nov. 30

Nov. 24 Dec. 1

The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe By C.S. Lewis, adapted by Joseph Robinette

Feb. 7 Feb. 14

Feb. 8 Feb. 15

Feb. 9 Feb. 16

Into the Woods Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by James Lapine

April 4 April 11

April 5 April 12

April 6 April 13

Pre-Sorted Standard Indicia 5666

*Ethington Theatre programs may be subject to change.

2/16/05

___________ ___________ ___________ ___________

PAID

Row A-B Row C-D Row E-F Row G-I

Friday Aug. 30 Sept. 6

PRE-SORTED STANDARD U.S. POSTAGE

SEATING PREFERENCE: Seating location will be closest to the center unless otherwise indicated. (Row A=Front Row; Row I=Back Row)

PHOENIX, AZ PERMIT NO. 5666

EXCHANGE PRIVILEGES: Return your tickets up to 24 hours in advance of the performance in exchange for seating in the best available location on an alternate date of your choice.

Production* Twelfth Night By William Shakespeare

5:39 PM

I would like to become an Ethington Theatre Angel. Diamond Circle: $1000 Emerald Circle: $500 Ruby Circle: $250 Sapphire Circle: $150 Special Gift: $ ___________ Please print my name in the program as follows: ______________________________________________ I wish to remain anonymous. Page 1

Season ticket order total: $ ___________ Angel donation: $ ___________ Total amount: $ ___________ Payment made by check. Make checks payable to Ethington Theatre. Charge my tickets to: Mastercard VISA Discover ______________________________________________________________________ Card number

AmEx

_______________________________________ Expiration date

_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Name Signature __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address

The Grand Canyon University Scholarship Foundation is an independent, non-profit 501(c)(3) public charity with the mission to provide scholarships to full-time theatre students attending GCU's traditional Phoenix campus. The GCU Scholarship Foundation is funded by gifts from the Ethington Theatre Angels. This group of generous donors has a long, rich history with Ethington Theatre. Scholarships are awarded to students in the College of Fine Arts and Production pursuing degrees in Theatre and Theatre Education. It is the enduring goal of the GCU Scholarship Foundation to ensure that all students with a passion for theatre are able to nurture those talents regardless of their financial situation. Please consider becoming an Ethington Theatre Angel by making a donation to the GCU Scholarship Fund. Contributions of any size are enthusiastically welcomed and greatly appreciated as your donation will help establish scholarships enabling our students untold opportunities and undiscovered careers. To become an Ethington Theatre Angel, please make your check payable to the GCU Scholarship Foundation and write “ET Angel” in the lower left-hand corner of the check. Mail your tax deductible charitable gift to: GCU Scholarship Foundation 5025 N. Central Ave., Suite 407 Phoenix, AZ 85012

TO LEARN MORE, CONTACT: Madeline Winney, Executive Director 602-206-4465 | mwinney@cox.net

2013-2014 S Artistic Director Claude N. Pensis

Assistant Artistic Director William H. Symington V

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ City State ZIP __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Phone If ordering for more than one household, please indicate additional names and addresses on a separate sheet. Mail to Ethington Theatre, Grand Canyon University, 3300 W. Camelback Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85017 Or order your season tickets by phone: 602-639-8880; toll-free: 877-894-3880; fax: 602-343-5358; email: ethington@gcu.edu

by William Shakespeare AUG. 30 – SEPT. 1 AND SEPT. 6 – 8, 2013

by Eugene O'Neill OCT. 11 – 13 AND 18 – 20, 2013

by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart NOV. 22 – 24 AND NOV. 29 – DEC. 1, 2013

by C.S. Lewis, adapted by Joseph Robinette FEB. 7 – 9 AND 14 – 16, 2014

In Shakespeare's romantic comedy about a stranger in a strange land, Viola has washed ashore in Illyria with nothing but the dress on her back, which she soon trades in for men's apparel as part of her disguise. Twelfth Night probes the timeless themes of identity, loss and love with all of the humor and humanity for which Shakespeare is so revered. Through sword fights, mistaken identities and wickedly funny practical jokes, we are reminded to keep going, “For the rain it raineth, every day.”

From Nobel and Pulitzer Prize winner Eugene O'Neill comes an idyllic look at a past that should have been. It's the Fourth of July weekend and Richard Miller is a 17-year-old boy right on the whisker of manhood. For Richard, the future glows with promise. That is, until his girlfriend’s father decides to end their budding relationship. Devastated, the young man decides to test his mettle with a night of hard living. Heartfelt and enduringly funny, O'Neill takes us to a time when chivalry was alive, young love was in the air and family was worth fighting for.

“She loves me, she loves me not?” Two young men find out just how dangerous that game can be when they are tested by a scheming Don Alfonso. The women in question, though, are true of heart, albeit a little lonely. The men set a wager to prove the ladies' virtue, but they get far more than they bargained for. Enter Despina the maid, one of opera’s funniest females, and the stage is set for hilarious disaster. This comic opera by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart is full to the brim with disguises, intrigues and, of course, true love.

There is war in Europe, and the Pevensie children are whisked away to their uncle’s home in the English countryside for safekeeping. How safe are they, though, when a portal to a fantastical world of talking animals, fauns and witches opens up in the back of a forgotten, old wardrobe? C.S. Lewis’ tale of temptation, betrayal and redemption has been a favorite of children and adults for decades, and Joseph Robinette’s adaptation brings all of the magic and majesty of Lewis’ Narnia to the stage.

music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and book by James Lapine APRIL 4 – 6 AND 11 – 13, 2014 “The cow as white as milk, the cape as red as blood, the hair as yellow as corn, the slipper as pure as gold…” These are the main ingredients for Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine’s dizzying masterpiece. Four beloved fairy tales are interwoven throughout this funny and poignant musical exploration of parenting, adolescence and community. Winner of five Tony Awards,® Into the Woods promises a night of surprises as we find out what really happens after happily ever after.

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HOMECOMING WEEKEND Join us as we proudly paint the town Green and White at this year’s WilmU Homecoming celebrations! Enjoy a long weekend of networking and fun activities for the whole family. Don’t forget to wear your green and white as we cheer on our Wildcat teams! RSVP Today!

Networking Happy Hour

University and Whist Club 805 North Broom Street, Wilmington (6:00–8:00 PM, RSVP REQUIRED)

Kick off Homecoming Weekend with an evening of networking. This is an opportunity for alumni, students, faculty, staff and guests to interact in a casual atmosphere. $10 PER ALUMNUS | $15 PER GUEST

Family Fun Day

WilmU Athletics Complex 1365 Pulaski Highway, New Castle (11:00 AM–5:00 PM)

Bring the family and cheer on your Wildcats! Enjoy family-friendly activities including “The Great Apple Challenge”, moon bounce, photo booth, stadium food, apple decorating and much more!

WilmU Volleyball Match Wildcats vs. Felician College WilmU Athletics Complex (11:00 AM)

WilmU Soccer Double Header

Christine Rostom

Wildcats vs. Caldwell College WilmU Athletics Complex

COPYWRITER

(WOMEN 12:30 PM, MEN 3:30 PM)

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Homecoming Party

Sheraton Hotel 365 Airport Road, New Castle

DESIGNER

Natalie Ridgeway

(6:00–8:00 PM, RSVP REQUIRED)

$10 PER ALUMNUS | $15 PER GUEST

ART DIRECTOR

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(8:00–11:00 PM, RSVP REQUIRED)

wilmu.edu/Homecoming

(students, alumni, friends, and family)

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WilmU Around Town

Use the included ticket for special WilmU discounts at local museums and entertainment venues.

Participating sponsors: Air Mobility Command Museum amcmuseum.org | 302-677-5938 Brandywine River Museum brandywinemuseum.org | 610-388-2700 Brandywine Zoo brandywinezoo.org | 302-571-7747 Delaware Art Museum delart.org | 302-571-9590 Delaware Center for the Contemporary Arts thedcca.org | 302-656-6466 Delaware Children’s Museum delawarechildrensmuseum.org | 302-654-2340 Delaware Museum of Natural History delmng.org | 302-658-9111 Hagley Museum and Library hagley.org | 302-658-2400 Lewes Historical Society historiclewes.org | 302-645-7670 Winterthur winterthur.org | 302-888-4600

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RSVP required for some Homecoming events.

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GRAND CANYON UNIVERSITY | STUDENT UNION INTERIOR GRAPHICS

PA G E 3 O F 5

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COOKIE MONSTER

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PA G E 1 O F 2

I CAN’T

There are people who strictly deprive

STAND

themselves of each and every eatable and drinkable which has in any way acquired a shady reputation. They pay

people

this price for health. And health is all they get for it. How strange it is. It is

that do NOT food TAKE SERIOUSLY.

like paying out your whole fortune for a cow that has gone dry.

THE TROUBLE WI T H LIVING ALONE

The washing of dishes does seem to me the most absurd and unsatisfactory business that I ever undertook. If, when once washed, they would remain clean for ever and ever (which they ought

IS TH AT IT IS A LWAYS

in all reason to do, considering how much trouble

your turn

it is), there would be less occasion to grumble; but no sooner is it done, than it requires to be done

TO DO THE DISHES.

again. On the whole, I have come to the resolution

Nathaniel Hawthorne not to use more than one dish at each meal.

VOLTAIRE

nothing WOULD BE MORE

tiresome

THAN EATING & DRINKING

IF god HAD

NOT MADE THEM A

pleasure AS WELL AS A

IT’S A WISE

husband WHO WILL BUY HIS WIFE SUCH

fine china

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Don’t

forket to clean up!

THAT SHE WON’T

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160 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


By C.S. Lewis | Adapted by Joseph Robinette Feb. 7 – 9 & 14 – 16 7:30 p.m. Fridays & Saturdays | 2 p.m. Sundays

RSVP FOR TICKETS: 602-639-8880 | ethington@gcu.edu dance film music theatre

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JAKE HAMILTON FROM JESUS CULTURE

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TEDASHII

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Teddy & The Bully Bar DESIGN FIRM

Group T Design www.grouptdesign.com DESIGNER, ILLUSTRATOR

Tom Klinedinst

CLIENT

Carient Heart & Vascular DESIGN FIRM

Addison Whitney www.addisonwhitney.com CREATIVES

Addison Whitney


CLIENT

Orthodox Ministry for God DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Wish & Send DESIGN FIRM

Catalpha Advertising and Design www.Catalpha.com CREATIVES

Karen Kerski, Michael Garlitz

CLIENT

Beverly Hills Presbyterian Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Creative Center Art College DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.dotzlercreativearts.com CREATIVES

Ray Dotzler, Tim Grutsch, Paul Straatmann

CLIENT

Ikona DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

International Biophysics Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Jankedesign www.Jankedesign.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Tim Janke DEESIGNERS

Matt Himes, Adam Ross

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 167


CLIENT

EarthLink DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

MAKY DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Taniya Nayak DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

KENTECH Consulting, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Richard Shanks, Nick Staal, Carrie Wang

CLIENT

More Horses Productions DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Prestone Products Corporation DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, ILLUSTRATOR

Mary Ellen Butkus

168 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Tales to Teach DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Roswell Inc. DESIGN FIRM

Henderson Shapiro Peck www.hendersonshapiropeck.com CREATIVES

HSP

CLIENT

Ignite Climbing and Fitness DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.ben-dolezal.com CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

CLIENT

City of Pasadena DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

ABBC DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 169


CLIENT

CLIENT

ENTRIQ

The Decorating Center

DESIGN FIRM

DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com

CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

CREATIVES

Aram Youssefian

Shawn Felty, Katelyn Snyder

TM

CLIENT

Education Market Association DESIGN FIRM

Dever Designs www.deverdesigns.com ART DIRECTOR

Jeffrey L. Dever

CLIENT

New England Grass Fed DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

DESIGNER

Kim Pollock

CLIENT

Jesup Church of God DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

170 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

The Well Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern


CLIENT

Avocitos Mexican Grill DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Highlands Hospital DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Tree of Life Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Studio Alchemy DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

Coleman Associates DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.DotzlerCreativeArts.com CREATIVES

Ray Dotzler, Tim Grutsch, Paul Straatmann, Jan Dotzler

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 171


CLIENT

Bridgeport Public Education Fund, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

Kevin Hall Design www.KevinHallDesign.com CREATIVE

Kevin Hall

CLIENT

Samco DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com ART DIRECTOR

Lillian Selby CREATIVE DIRECTOR

CLIENT

Atlantic Asset Management LLC DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE

Elizabeth P. Ball

CLIENT

Wayne Garland and Dale Aychman DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVES

Michael Hamers, Caroline Rivers

David Buck

Body As Doctor

TM

CLIENT

Power Kids Ministry DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

172 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

eFresh DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian


CLIENT

Frankfurt Mediation DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy. com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

Center Space, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Jeff Pappalardo ASSOCIATIVE CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Kelly Gambino

CLIENT

Monroe Community College DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com ASSOCIATE CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Kelly Gambino

CLIENT

Urban Heights DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.ben-dolezal.com CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Jeff Pappalardo

CLIENT

The Mosaic Company DESIGN FIRM

Franke+Fiorella www.frankefiorella.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Craig Franke

CLIENT

Miracle City Ministries DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

DESIGN DIRECTOR

Todd Monge

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 173


CLIENT

Caroline Rivers, Triathleta DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVES

Michael Hamers, Caroline Rivers

CLIENT

Aldersgate United Methodist Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Caroline Rivers, Triathleta DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVE

Michael Hamers

174 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

Sabrina SOTO DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Cyllenius DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

ETCH Climbing Holds DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.ben-dolezal.com CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal


CLIENT

Undersea Science Education Foundation DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

WebVolo DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

The Rally Point DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery. com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Dillabox DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

CapeWorks Graphics DESIGN FIRM

CapeWorks WRT www.freelanced.com/billthauer ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, TYPOGRAPHY

Bill Thauer

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 175


CLIENT

Tree Froggy Organic Productions DESIGN FIRM

Catalpha Advertising and Design www.Catalpha.com CREATIVES

Karen Kerski, Michael Garlitz

CLIENT

Realty & Mortgage Co. DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Richard Shanks, Carrie Wang

CLIENT

Mexico.com DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

ESAB DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com SENIOR ART DIRECTOR

Darryl Colling CREATIVE DIRECTOR

David Buck

CLIENT

Beverly Hills Diner DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

176 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

Haggai Construction Co. DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern


CLIENT

Inspirica, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNERS

Charles Chen, Elizabeth P. Ball PRODUCTION ARTISTS

Cindy Emmert, Richard Wall, Marie Forjan

CLIENT

Handbook Productions DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Vegas.com DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Bank Newport DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Explorers Children’s Ministry DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

Logos & Trademarks • 177


CLIENT

CLIENT

ELCO Mutual Life and Annuity DESIGN FIRM

DC Now DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions focusdms.com

CREATIVES

CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Richard Shanks, Nick Staal

Aram Youssefian

c om CLIENT

CLIENT

White Night Design

CUBRC

DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Aram Youssefian

David Buck ASSOCIATIVE CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Kelly Gambino

W HIT E N IG HT EVENT DESIGN

CLIENT

JHawk Builders DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

178 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

College of Alameda DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy


CLIENT

CLIENT

Hear the Word Bible Church

Unity House of Davenport

DESIGN FIRM

DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com

Riffle www.riffleinc.com

CREATIVE

CREATIVE

Michael Kern

Charlie Honold

CLIENT

CLIENT

Attorney Search Network

Coleman Express Lube

DESIGN FIRM

DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com

Jankedesign www.Jankedesign.com

CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Aram Youssefian

Tim Janke DEESIGNER

Adam Ross

CLIENT

CLIENT

Sardarian Law Offices

Braff

DESIGN FIRM

DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com

CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

CREATIVES

Aram Youssefian

Brian Campbell, Richard Hooper

sa rd ar i an L A W

BRAFF

O F F I C E S

Intelligent Dealmaking in Health Care M&A

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 179


CLIENT

Henry Baptist Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Presidential Restaurant Group DESIGN FIRM

Group T Design www.grouptdesign.com CREATIVE

Tom Klinedinst

CLIENT

T20/15 Eyecare DESIGN FIRM

Henderson Shapiro Peck www.hendersonshapiropeck.com CREATIVES

HSP

CLIENT

Jewels Marshon, The Planet Shifters Network DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVE

Michael Hamers

015. logos & Trademarks

CLIENT

The Paulinskill Poetry Project DESIGN FIRM

Stephen Longo Design Associates www.StephenLongoDesignAssociates.com CREATIVE

Stephen Longo

180 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

Vallejo Drive Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern


CLIENT

Evelyn M. Howe Memorial Fund DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.Roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

M&T Bank DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com SENIOR ART DIRECTOR

Katie Hazel

CLIENT

First Assembly of God DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Jeff Pappalardo

CLIENT

Oskar Schindler Performing Arts Center DESIGN FIRM

Stephen Longo Design Associates www.StephenLongoDesignAssociates.com CREATIVE

Stephen Longo

CLIENT

3 Ring Circus DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 181


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

CLIENT

Focus Products Group, LLC DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Elizabeth P. Ball

Roy Barker DESIGNER, ILLUSTRATOR

John Burtula

CLIENT

Angel Flight NE DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER, ILLUSTRATOR

Elizabeth P. Ball

CLIENT

Aquidneck Island Striper Team DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

182 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

My Medical Loan DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy


CLIENT

Allusary DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Next Employee DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

The Zone Student’s Ministry DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Pop n Fold Papers DESIGN FIRM

Stephen Longo Design Associates www.StephenLongoDesign.com DESIGNER

Stephen Longo

CLIENT

Jameson Health System DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Alliance Environmental DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

Logos & Trademarks • 183


CLIENT

T-Style DESIGN FIRM

Ted DeCagna Graphic Design www.tdgraphicdesign.com CREATIVE

Ted DeCagna

CLIENT

Hear the Word Bible Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Happi Hutt Drive-In Restaurant DESIGN FIRM

Gear Design DESIGNER

Stephen Blake

184 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

alphabroder DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Isabella’s Ristorante DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Katelyn Snyder, Chelsea Shaffer

CLIENT

Firenze Jewelry DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian


CLIENT

Finn & Rodriquez Wealth Management DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.Roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Alameda Theatre DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

Magnolia Mortgage DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

ASTAR Lighting DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Anson Gilbert DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 185


CLIENT

East Bay Economic Partnership DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Destiny Dance Institute DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Belasari Jewelry DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Romi Bagh DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Flying Penguin Pictures DESIGN FIRM

Stephen Longo Design Associates www.StephenLongoDesign.com DESIGNER

Stephen Longo

FLYING PENGUIN P IC T U R E S

186 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Lightspeed Commercial Arts DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVE

Michael Hamers

CLIENT

New Covenant Dallas DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

BioLab, Inc. A Chemtura Company DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball

CLIENT

Summer Bridge DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper

CLIENT

Benchmark Office Systems DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

The Realty Pro DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Mary Ellen Butkus DESIGNER

Roy Barker ILLUSTRATOR

Bill Walko

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 187


CLIENT

Hurt Road Baptist Church DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Sub Three Running DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.ben-dolezal.com CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

CLIENT

EarthLink DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

188 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

Sterling Casket Company DESIGN FIRM

Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVE

Charlie Honold

CLIENT

Journey Student Ministry DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Elevate Student Ministries DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern


CLIENT

Ikona DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

AA Electric+Plumbing DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Viken Youssefian DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Sabrina Soto DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Video-Ville DESIGN FIRM

Symbiotic Solutions CREATIVE

Chris Corneal

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 189


CLIENT

Pelham Public Library DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Unique Orthodontics DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

R&B Cellars DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

190 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

CLIENT

LaxRat DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Irish Network DC DESIGN FIRM

Group T Design www.grouptdesign.com CREATIVE

Tom Klinedinst

CLIENT

Michaud Insurance DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly


CLIENT

Sabrina Soto DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focucdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

QuadraVibe DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball

CLIENT

Pamela Riesenberg Mortgage DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

Bubble Love, LLC DESIGN FIRM

Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVE

Charlie Honold

CLIENT

Rock Wall Winery DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

ART DIRECTORS

Mary Ellen Butkus, Roy Barker DESIGNER

Mary Ellen Butkus ILLUSTRATOR

Cindy Emmert

Logos & Trademarks â&#x20AC;¢ 191


CLIENT

Hispanic Credit Solutions DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Fuman Skeeto DESIGN FIRM

FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions www.focusdms.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Aram Youssefian

CLIENT

Coyote Smarts DESIGN FIRM

Roskelly Inc. www.roskelly.com CREATIVE

Thomas Roskelly

CLIENT

First Baptist Church Mt. Vernon DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Israel Abiara World Evangelism DESIGN FIRM

Church Logo Gallery www.churchlogogallery.com CREATIVE

Michael Kern

CLIENT

Praxis DESIGN FIRM

Crowley Webb www.crowleywebb.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

David Buck ASSOCIATIVE CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Kelly Gambino

192 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 PACKAGING


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

World Kitchen, LLC DESIGN FIRM

Design Resource Center www.drcchicago.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Don Dzielinski DESIGNER

Gary Rose

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Corelle started out as sort of a mid-market product. This package design positions it as high end.” “I like the repeated flourish from the product itself to the packaging layout. All elements work well together—logo, photo, art, letters, colors.” “Straight forward, thin font that is stylized by the kerning and the specialized tail of the Q.”

194 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

The Lovely Candy Company DESIGN FIRM

Design Resource Center www.drcchicago.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Don Dzielinski DESIGNER

Traci Milner

CLIENT

Just Born, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

BrandFirst www.brandfirstnj.com CREATIVES

Peter Callahan, Jackie Graziano

Packaging â&#x20AC;¢ 195


CLIENT

Unilever Home & Personal Care USA DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNERS

Chris Plaisted, Clare Zisek

CLIENT

Enjoy Life Natural Brands LLC DESIGN FIRM

Design Resource Center www.drcchicago.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Don Dzielinski DESIGNER

Kaye Patton

196 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

R&B Cellars DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVES

Studio Alchemy

Packaging â&#x20AC;¢ 197


CLIENT

Prestone Products Corporation DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Mary Ellen Butkus DESIGNERS

Mary Ellen Butkus, Mark Hatfield

CLIENT

Conagra Foods, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

Design Resource Center www.drcchicago.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Don Dzielinski DESIGNER

Kaye Patton

198 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Unilever Home & Personal Care USA DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNERS

Cindy Emmert, Clare Zisek, Richard Wall

CLIENT

Thera Pearl, LLC DESIGN FIRM

Catalpha Advertising and Design www.Catalpha.com CREATIVES

Don Keller, Michael Garlitz

Packaging â&#x20AC;¢ 199


CLIENT

Unilever Foods DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Mary Ellen Butkus DESIGNERS

Mary Ellen Butkus, Eric Juhasz

CLIENT

Glue Dots International DESIGN FIRM

Design North www.designnorth.com CREATIVES

Gwen Granzow, Zeynep Tangun-Kaplan

200 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Tie Scents DESIGN FIRM

Catalpha Advertising and Design www.Catalpha.com CREATIVES

Don Keller, Michael Garlitz

Packaging â&#x20AC;¢ 201


CLIENT

Prestone Products Corporation DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Mary Ellen Butkus DESIGNERS

Keith Ehmke, Elizabeth P. Ball, Clare Zisek, Chris Plaisted

CLIENT

TH Foods DESIGN FIRM

Design North www.designnorth.com CREATIVES

Gwen Granzow, Zeynep Tangun-Kaplan

202 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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The BesT of Times

T h e

L U N A R

s o C i e T y

Key members circa 1781:

mATTheW BoULTo N, on a medal cast in 1809 on the tenth anniversary of his death by the mint he founded. Collection: Powerhous e museum, sydney

Birmingham

Priestley considered his years in Birmingham to be the happiest part of his life because of the city’s active Unitarian congregations and the intellectual curiosity of its business leaders. But the church histories he wrote and the political stances he took while in Birmingham increasingly put him out of favor with the established authorities.

JAmes WATT, Boulton’s business partner. Watt was a gifted inventor responsibl e for key improvements in the steam engine. he and Priestley collaborated on several chemical experiment s. medal cast in 1827 by s. Parker, London. Collection: Powerhous e museum, sydney

JosiAh WeDGW ooD, the famous potter, in a china plaque manufactur ed about 1782 in his own factory. Wedgwood supplied Priestley with ceramic chemical apparatus years before Priestley came to Birmingham . Collection: Powerhous e museum, sydney

soho house, the home of matthew Boulton. Courtesy Jim Birch

eRAsmUs DARWiN , a physician, natural philosopher, and grand-

father of Charles Darwin, as portrayed in a memorial in Lichfield Cathedral. on at least one occasion Priestley argued with his theory that all living things could have evolved from brute matter without the interventio n of a creative power. Courtesy Robert siegel, mD, PhD, stanford University

JosePh PRiesTLe y, in a medal by John Gregory hancock in 1783 in honor of Priestley’s fiftieth birthday. Courtesy Roy olofson

The dining room at soho house where the Lunar society met and discussed scientific demonstra tions. Courtesy m.e. Bowden

he continued to do important chemical research, but his interpretations of his observations were encountering an organized scientific opposition led by Antoine Laurent Lavoisier.

1780

1781

Becomes minister of New meeting in Birmingham.

Joins the Birmingham subscription library.

Joins the Lunar society, a discussion group focused on discoveries in natural philosophy. New meeting now a Roman Catholic Church.

Portrait: Joseph Priestley in 1783 painted by henry fuseli.

(see information in upper right corner)

Courtesy Jim marshall

Publishes Lectures on history and General Policy, which becomes a commonly assigned textbook in england and the United states. Later editions contain a positive critique of the United states Constitution.

1782 Publishes history of the Corruptions of Christianity (2 vols.), which is intended to show how the Christian church over time deviated from the faith of the apostles.

WATeR CoNTRoveRsy BeGiNs Notices droplets of water inside the glass of the apparatus when

stoppered glass tube with electrical contacts for sparking gases. Courtesy Chemical heritage foundation

1790

By permission of the Trustees of Dr.William’s Library, London

Courtesy special Collections Library, Pennsylvania state University

a 2:1 mixture of “pure inflammable air” (in modern terms, hydrogen, h2) and “dephlogisticated air” (oxygen, o2) are detonated by electric spark. other natural philosophers refine the experiment and provide alternative explanations. While most chemists soon conclude that water is a compound, Priestley eventually decides that water is a single substance capable of forming compounds with other substances, including phlogiston.

1785

is elected to the Académie Royale des sciences in Paris.

Priestley publishes his first response to Lavoisier’s attack on phlogiston.

is elected to the American Philosophical society in Philadelphia and to the American Academy of Arts and sciences in Boston.

Lavoisier interprets the compound nature of water without need for phlogiston.

Begins friendship with John Adams, then serving as the United states’ first ambassador to Britain.

1783

Distinguishes between “pure inflammable air” (hydrogen, h2) and a “heavy inflammable air” (carbon monoxide, Co) that was about as heavy as “common air” (about 80% N2 and 20% o2). only later does it become clear to Priestley and others that this is a distinct gas different from the other inflammables that they had encountered.

1787

1784

Publishes Letter to...William Pitt... on the subjects of Toleration and Church establishments in which he attacks Pitt, then Prime minister, for defending laws discriminating against Dissenters. Uses the metaphor of gunpowder for rational arguments against an established church. hereafter Priestley dubbed as “Gunpowder Joe”.

Researches respiration quantitatively measuring the volumes of inhaled dephlogisticated air (oxygen, o2) and the exhaled fixed air (carbon dioxide, Co2). he concludes that much dephlogisticated air remains in the blood.

1788

General history of the Church, to the fall of empire (2 vols.).

Preaches against slave trade.

1787 Constitutional Convention meets in Philadelphia.

Painting by Charles Willson Peale c. 1791-94

1790 George Washington is sworn in as the first president of the United States.

Benjamin Franklin dies.

1789-1802

Lavoisier publishes nomenclature of chemistry without phlogiston.

French Revolution

Courtesy independence National historical Park

The WorsT of Times Birmingham and London

By 1791 many Birmingham residents considered that Priestley and other Dissenters posed a threat to the king and the established church. The expansionist ambitions of the french revolutionaries made this threat yet more credible. on July 14, 1791, mob violence all but destroyed Priestley’s world. from a distance in Clapton and hackney (now parts of London), Priestley was soon back preaching and teaching, reconstituting some of his library and laboratory, publishing pamphlets and even a course outline on chemistry. But withdrawal to London was not going to protect him for long. he soon chose the haven provided by the United states over france in turmoil.

1791

Courtesy Archives and Collections, Dickinson College

mary Priestley in 1793 painted by Carl f. von Breda. ©Birmingham museums

sCAThiNG ANTi-PriesTLeY PoLiTiCAL CArTooNs heLPeD TUrN PUBLiC oPiNioN.

July 14. After a dinner in Birmingham (not attended by Priestley) held in honor of the second anniversary of the storming of the Bastille in Paris, mobs unchecked by local authorities go on the rampage. They destroy Priestley’s house, library, and laboratory, the New meeting chapel, and the residences of other prominent Dissenters. Priestley and family escape to London.

Dr. Priestley’s house and Laboratory, print after a painting by Johann eckstein, an eyewitness to the disaster.

Joseph Priestley in 1794 painted by William Artaud. By permission of the Trustees of Dr. Williams’s Library, London

1793 Dumourier Dining in state at st. James’s, may 1793 by James Gillray. An invasion of Britain spear-headed by a french general is imagined with treasonous sympathizers bearing delectables. Priestley is on the left carrying a pie topped by a bishop’s miter symbolizing the established church.

The mystical Divine by samuel Collins, pseud. Annabel scratch, was first published in 1791 under the title Dr. Phlogiston. Priestley is depicted as a furious radical. Priestley’s house and laboratory, fair hill, and New meeting chapel drawn by P. h. Whitton and engraved by William ellis in Views of the ruins of the Principal houses Destroyed during the riots at Birmingham (1791). Courtesy Archives and special Collections, Dickinson College

Courtesy Chemical heritage foundation

Courtesy Chemical heritage foundation

1792

son William Priestley emigrates to U.s. from france in April.

The National Convention confers french citizenship on Priestley, and he is named a delegate to the National Assembly.

Two other sons, Joseph Jr. and henry, emigrate in August, along with Thomas Cooper, radical activist and Joseph Priestley’s friend. They hope to establish a settlement of liberal refugees from england in Pennsylvania on the frontier about 200 miles northwest of Philadelphia.

1794 Publishes heads of Lectures on a experimental Philosophy Particularly including Chemistry. April 8: Threatened with imprisonment, Priestley departs on vessel sansom for U.s. with his wife. meanwhile, daughter sarah’s husband William finch insists on keeping his family in england.

PENNSY LVANIA

1793

After staying with various friends for a few months, Priestley rents a house in Clapton near hackney. from there he continues his campaign to defend his reputation and get recompense for damages incurred in the Birmingham riot. he teaches at hackney Academy and preaches to the prominent Unitarian congregation of Gravel Pit Chapel. hackney house, where Priestley taught history and natural philosophy in a Dissenting academy. Courtesy Jim marshall

1792-1795 The National Convention rules in France.

The friends riends of the People (1792) by iisaac Cruikshank shows Priestley on the left and, on the right, Thomas Paine, a radical supporter of the American and french revolutions. The two, surrounded by books with seditious titles and weapons and gunpowder, are plotting treason. Courtesy Chemical heritage foundation

Louis XVI is executed. France declares war on Great Britain.

May 8: Lavoisier executed in Paris.

Priestley Lands adapted from m. C. Park, “Joseph Priestley and the Problem of Pantisocracy”, Delaware County institute of science (vol. Xi, No. 1) 1947. Courtesy Pennsylvania historical and museum Commission

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Posters • 217


EMERGING GENIUS

Leeds

1767-1773 Serves as minister of Mill Hill Chapel in Leeds.

During his years as minister of Mill Hill Chapel in Leeds, Priestley combined pastoral duties with an astonishing array of publications in education, natural history, politics, and theology.

Illustration of the interior of the chapel in the 18th century. Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

The Institutes of Natural and Revealed Religion is his most comprehensive theological work. His Essay on First Principles of Government impressed influential thinkers in the eighteenth century. In natural philosophy Priestley’s focus changed from electricity, to optics, to gas chemistry. His original experiments contributed greatly to the study of electricity and chemistry. He also expanded and gave greater detail to phlogiston theory. In this unifying theory popular with chemists into the 1780s, seemingly very different processes such as combustion of plant and animal materials, respiration, and metallurgical operations such as smelting could be explained by the loss or gain of a single substance, phlogiston.

1768

Known as the “Leeds” portrait of Priestley, by an unknown artist. ©The Royal Society

Rebuilt chapel (1848) shown today.

Publishes Essay on First Principles of Government, his most systematic political work. He makes the case for civil and religious liberty and claims that properly constructed governments can help mankind progress to greater happiness. Political philosopher Jeremy Bentham claimed to have derived from it his notion of “the greatest happiness of the greatest number”.

Courtesy Jim Birch

1767 With the encouragement of Benjamin Franklin he publishes History and Present State of Electricity. From experimentation he inferred the inverse square law of electrostatics that describes in detail how positive and negative charges exert forces on each other. In 1768 he publishes a popular version of his book on electricity.

1772-1774

1769 Publishes Present State of Liberty in Great Britain and her Colonies probably under Franklin’s influence. Writing anonymously, Priestley sides with Americans early in their struggles to gain rights as Englishmen. Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

1771 Birth of son William Priestley.

Birth of son Joseph Priestley Jr.

This illustration shows a new model machine for generating static electricity that he and his brother Timothy attempt to sell.

Helps found the Leeds subscription library. Shown is the library today with “a strong oaken table” used by Priestley while Secretary of the Leeds Library Committee.

Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

Courtesy Frank Fealy

Institutes of Natural and Revealed (3 vols.). In writing this work, begun in Daventry, Priestley became at last a Unitarian through reasoning and study of the Bible. These volumes became the standard exposition of beliefs for generations of Unitarians in the 18th and 19th centuries.

Publishes magnificent wall chart, New Chart of History, dedicated to Benjamin Franklin.

Publishes Directions for Impregnating Water with Fixed Air , which takes him into the rapidly developing field of gas chemistry. Here he describes how to make artificial “fizzy” water by dissolving in water the “fixed air” (in modern terms, carbon dioxide, CO2), discovered earlier by Joseph Black.

Courtesy The Library Company of Philadelphia

Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

1773 Publishes History and Present State of Discoveries Relating to Vision, Light, and Colours (2 vols.). This is the last of a planned series of books treating branches of natural philosophy. Diagrams include the structure of the human eye.

The Royal Society awards Copley Medal based on his work on gases reported in the Philosophical Transactions. ©The Royal Society

In the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, (vol. 62) Priestley relates his discovery of three new gases: • “nitrous air” (in modern terms, nitric oxide, NO) • “phlogisticated nitrous air” (nitrogen dioxide, NO2) • “marine acid air” (anhydrous hydrochloric acid, HC1) He also observes that plants can restore the “goodness” of air, an early step in understanding photosynthesis.

Coming of AgE Birstall – Heckmondwike – Daventry Joseph Priestley, the son of a Yorkshire cloth finisher, came from a modest background. His mother died in childbirth when he was only six years old, adding to the difficulties of his childhood. His prospects brightened when his father’s sister, childless after seventeen years of marriage, adopted him. in his aunt’s household he discussed theology with visiting clergymen. They were all Dissenters, that is, they dissented from the doctrines of the established church of England. meanwhile local ministers tutored him in subjects like Hebrew and mathematics, and he attended schools such as Daventry Academy.

Birthplace in fieldhead, Birstall, Yorkshire. Priestley is depicted as a five-yearold playing in the lane with brother Timothy. His mother stands in the doorway of their home with his two younger sisters. His father drives a cart, perhaps filled with woolen cloth on its way to the workshop attached to their house. Painted by Stephen Barlow 2003 Courtesy Les Woodcock

1733

1742

Birth of Joseph Priestley, march 13 (o.S.) / march 24, 1734 (n.S.)

At the age of nine adopted by his father’s sister, Sarah Keighley. in this substantial farm house, (shown left) old Hall, Heckmondwike, young Priestley associates with his aunt’s religious friends.

Birthplace as it appears today. Courtesy Jim Birch

1745

Painting by Stephen Barlow. Courtesy Les Woodcock

1732

Birth of George Washington, first President of U.S.

1735

Birth of John Adams, second President of U.S.

1752-1755 Studies for a year or two at Batley grammar School, founded in 1612, identifiable on the right by its tall windows. The school has long since moved to Carlington Hill, as seen in the background.

Painting by Stephen Barlow. Courtesy Les Woodcock

1743

Birth of Thomas Jefferson, third President of U.S.

Studies at Daventry Academy, founded to give a universitylevel education to students who could not be accepted at oxford or Cambridge because they were Dissenters. Dissenting academies provided a much broader and more modern education than the English universities.

Batley grammar School today. The school recently celebrated its 400th anniversary. Courtesy Christopher Banham, Batley grammar School

old Hall is today a popular pub. Courtesy Jim Birch

18th century building that once housed Daventry Academy and now used by United Reformed Church. Courtesy Jim marshall

218 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


MiNiSter & teACHer Needham Market – Nantwich – Warrington

in 1755 at Needham Market, Suffolk, Priestley first took up his vocation as a Christian minister—which of all his endeavors he considered most important. At the Dissenting academy at Warrington he came into his own as a teacher and textbook writer and thereby attracted the friendship and admiration of learned men of the day. While at Warrington, Priestley married Mary Wilkinson, the sister of one of his former pupils at Nantwich. eventually the couple raised one daughter and three sons. Joseph and Mary Priestley c. 1760-1770 painted by unknown artist. Photos by Andy Molloy, Hallowell, Maine. Courtesy the Vaughan Homestead Foundation

Courtesy Archives and Special Collections, Dickinson College

1761-1767

1758-1761

1755-1758

Becomes minister of the Dissenting church in Nantwich, Cheshire. He lives in this late-fifteenthcentury building, Sweet Briar Hall, and establishes a successful school there.

Accepts the call from the Dissenting church in Needham Market, Suffolk, but the congregation soon becomes dissatisfied with his sermons because of his doubts about the divinity of Jesus and his terrible stutter.

Courtesy Jim Marshall

Courtesy Jim Birch

1756-1763

1759-1820

Great Britain and France battle in the French and Indian Wars, also known as the Seven Years War.

George III, with whom Americans were to fight their Revolution, rules as king of Great Britain.

1764

1765

receives doctorate from University of edinburgh on the basis of his works on education, several of which were still in press.

Publishes Chart of Biography, which is the first use of a line to indicate the length of a lifetime.

1763

Sample here is from A Description of a Chart of Biography.

1762 Preaches and teaches literature and languages at Warrington Academy, Lancashire, a Dissenting academy still in existence in its eighteenth-century buildings as shown below left.

Ordained as a Dissenting minister.

Joseph (29) marries Mary Wilkinson (18), daughter and sister of iron masters.

Birth of daughter Sarah Priestley.

1765

1761

Courtesy Jim Marshall

Publishes rudiments of english Grammar. Priestley is unusual for his time in thinking that usage should determine rules rather than depending on rules from Latin. American grammarian Lindley Murray borrowed extensively from Priestley for his influential english Grammar, Adapted to the Different Classes of Learners (1795).

Publishes essay on the Course of Liberal education . Priestley’s emphasis on teaching contemporary, not just ancient, history remains his most enduring contribution to modern pedagogy.

1766 elected to the royal Society, one of the world’s most prestigious learned societies.

Note Benjamin Franklin’s signature as a nominator in right hand column, second from top. © the royal Society

Benjamin Franklin, then serving as representative of several American colonies, meets and encourages Priestley. Copy of a portrait of Benjamin Franklin painted by Mason Chamberlin in London in 1762. Courtesy American Philosophical Society

ExPANDING HORIzONS Calne – London – Paris

In 1773 Priestley entered the service of William Petty, 2nd Earl of Shelburne, to be the earl’s companion and to supervise the education of his children. Priestley could then lay aside the time-consuming cares of ministering to a congregation and devote himself to more intellectual pursuits. Priestley’s horizons soon broadened geographically and intellectually. He pursued an active program of chemical experimentation, resulting in his most noteworthy discoveries. In philosophy and theology he consolidated his evolving views on Christ and the soul in Disquisitions Relating to Matter and Spirit.

1773-1780 Priestley serves William Petty, Earl of Shelburne, a relatively liberal member of the House of Lords. After Priestley’s tenure, Shelburne becomes Prime Minister (1782-83) and negotiates the Peace of Paris ending the American War of Independence. Courtesy William L. Clements Library, University of Michigan

Courtesy Archives and Special Collections, Dickinson College

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From October to November, 1774 Shelburne and Priestley are in Paris. Priestley repeats his experiments on mercuric oxide for Antoine Laurent Lavoisier and others.

DESIGN FIRM

Back in England, Priestley employs more tests to characterize the gas generated from HgO, and in March 1775

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truly discovers the gas he calls “dephlogisticated air” (oxygen, O2). Among these tests several mice and Priestley breathe the gas. This discovery is communicated in letters read to the Royal Society, March-May, 1775, and published in Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society 65 (1775): 384-94. Lavoisier, with pointers from Priestley, conducts similar investigations.

Room off the library that served as Priestley’s laboratory and is assumed to be the laboratory depicted in Experiments and Observations on Different Kinds of Air (1774). Courtesy Trustees of the Bowood Collection

Bowood House, the country home of the Earl of Shelburne. Courtesy Trustees of the Bowood Collection

1774-1777 Publishes Experiments and Observations on Different Kinds of Air (3 vols.) in which he reports the isolation and characterization of five additional gases: The Priestley family inhabited this dwelling (on the left of the row) provided by Shelburne in the village of Calne, Wiltshire.

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Plaster bust of Priestley c. 1777-1780 by Giuseppe Ceracchi.

1774-1775

DISCOVERS “DEPHLOGISTICATED AIR” (in modern terms, oxygen, O2). In August 1774, he focuses sunlight using a burning glass on “Mercurius calcinatus per se” (in modern terms, mercuric oxide, HgO). He initially hypothesizes that the gas evolved is “dephlogisticated nitrous air” (nitrous oxide/laughing gas, N2O), which he had recently discovered, because it displays the same property as laughing gas of making a lit candle flare when plunged into the gas.

• “alkaline air” (ammonia, NH3))

• “fluor acid air” (silicon tetrafluoride, SiF4)

• “dephlogisticated air” (oxygen, O2)

• “vitriolic acid air” (sulfur dioxide, SO2)

1777

Priestley publishes Observations on Respiration and the Use of Blood in Philosophical Transactions vol. 66. Priestley concluded that respiration is a phlogistic process effected by means of the blood coming into contact with air in the lungs and releasing phlogiston gathered in its trip through the body.

Priestley publishes to Matter and Spirit, in which he argues against the belief that the universe is made up of matter and spirit, each possessing quite different properties. He traces that belief to pre-Christian pagan philosophers. Instead he reasons that there is just one matter, which itself possesses some immaterial powers such as force.

• “dephlogisticated nitrous air” (nitrous oxide/laughing gas, N2O)

Birth of son Henry Priestley.

CREATIVES

1780

1779-1786

1776

Michael Tobin, Thomas Bresenhan

Amicably leaves Shelburne’s service. Historians have given various reasons, like Shelburne’s new wife’s disdain for the Priestleys.

Publishes Experiments and Observations Related to Various Branches of Natural Philosophy (3 vols.), which includes the role of light in green plants’ ability to dephlogisticate air (supply oxygen). But credit goes to Dutch physician Jan Ingen-Housz who publishes his book first.

Courtesy Jim Marshall

1773 Lansdowne House, the London residence of the Earl of Shelburne, later named Marquis of Lansdowne. Priestley accompanied the earl during frequent sojourns there.

Courtesy Princeton University Library

Pneumatic trough filled with water or mercury let Priestley store gases fed by tubes from nearby reaction apparatus into upended vessels. He could then conveniently test the gases.

1776

1777

Jefferson writes Declaration of Independence influenced in part by the writings of Joseph Priestley.

Lavoisier publishes his arguments for doing without phlogiston in explanations and instead using the gas he would by 1787 call “oxygen”.

Lavoisier, Priestley’s chief scientific opponent, is the man in the middle of this laboratory directing an experiment on respiration. Drawn by his wife, Marie Anne Pierrette née Paulze around 1790. She depicted herself on the right at the small desk.

Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

REFUGE IN AMERICA Philadelphia and Northumberland

Priestley was welcomed to the United States as a friend of the new republic, but some critics saw his views as too radical, especially his religious beliefs. He was uniformly respected by American natural philosophers for his discoveries, even though they often differed with his explanations. Settling in remote Northumberland, Pennsylvania, Priestley still could not escape controversies inherited from his European past and stirred up anew by his own vigorous activities – despite his vows to stay out of troubled waters, at least in politics. During this period he also had to face considerable personal tragedy. Portrait: Joseph Priestley c. 1800. Original by Gilbert Stuart and copied by William Artaud in 1814.

Architectural drawing of Joseph Priestley House prepared by Thomas Sambourne of Luzerne County, PA. (1800)

Courtesy Historical Library, Medical School, Yale University

1796 1794 Priestleys arrive in New York on June 4 and reach Philadelphia on June 20. He meets with President George Washington. In early July sets out to be near sons in Northumberland. In the next ten years he returns to Philadelphia four times. He declines professorship of chemistry at University of Pennsylvania, despite urging by chemist and physician Benjamin Rush, partly because his wife does not want to live in Philadelphia.

Publishes Considerations of the Doctrine of Phlogiston and Composition of Water (Philadelphia) a rear-guard action against Lavoisier’s chemistry. Four years later he publishes an amplified attack, Doctrine of Phlogiston Established and that of the Composition of Water Refuted (Northumberland). Among many other arguments, Priestley points out that generating inflammable gas does not require decomposing water, which Lavoisier’s followers understand as a compound of oxygen and hydrogen, an inflammable gas. Priestley can produce inflammable gas another way, by heating charcoal and rust. He calls this gas “heavy inflammable air.” His opponents come to understand it as an oxide of carbon (in modern terms, carbon monoxide, CO).

1797-1798

Photo by M. E. Bowden

Courtesy American Philosophical Society

The plan to establish a community of liberal refugees along the Loyalsock Creek is abandoned for lack of investors.

1795 Son Henry Priestley dies.

William Cobbett,

Emigration of Dr. Joseph Priestley.

1802

Wife Mary Priestley dies.

Courtesy Friends of Joseph Priestley House

Laboratory at Priestley House completed in September, but not occupied until rest of house finished that winter. Priestley moves into house and laboratory joined by eldest son Joseph Jr., wife Elizabeth, and their two children.

1797

1798

Meets Vice President Jefferson in person for first time and joins him in his opposition to President Adams’s Federalism.

Congress passes the Alien and Sedition Acts. Among other provisions they drastically limit criticism of the government and enable deportation of aliens suspected of aiding the enemy. The enemy is now France because the French are seizing American ships to interdict supplies headed toward Britain in a war begun in 1793.

1797-1801

John Adams serves as President.

©The Royal Society

Publishes General History of the Christian Church from the Fall of the Western Empire to the Present Time (4 vols.) dedicated to Thomas Jefferson. This is the continuation of the General History of the Christian Church published in England in 1790.

1799

Previously barred from Philadelphia’s pulpits, preaches in Universalist Church and inspires founding of first congregation in America to call itself Unitarian.

Universalist church on Lombard Street adapted by Jewish congregation housed there since 1890s.

Benjamin Rush c. 1812 by Thomas Sully.

Courtesy Chemical Heritage Foundation

Adams intercedes with Secretary of State Timothy Pickering to prevent Priestley’s imprisonment under Alien and Sedition Acts. Through Cobbett’s renewed journalistic efforts Priestley had become tarred as a radical and perhaps a secret agent for the French. Pickering was incensed by Priestley’s support for Thomas Cooper’s antiAdams handbill distributed in Northumberland on the 4th of July. Priestley defends himself in Letters to the Inhabitants of Northumberland.

1800

1801

Advises Jefferson on curriculum for University of Virginia.

Commenting on the Jefferson Presidency, Priestley writes, “The government under which I live being for the first time truly favourable to me.”

Helps win the presidential election for Jefferson through his political publications.

Son William Priestley and family leave Northumberland for Louisiana.

1801-1809

Thomas Cooper c. 1819 by Charles Willson Peale. Courtesy Mütter Museum, College of Physicians of Philadelphia

Thomas Cooper tried in Philadelphia and imprisoned for six months under the Alien and Sedition Acts for another attack on the Adams administration made in the heat of a Pennsylvania gubernatorial campaign.

Jefferson serves as President.

Thomas Jefferson by Charles Willson Peale, c. 1791-1792. Courtesy Independence National Historic Park

1803 Writes and corrects Notes on All the Books of Scripture (4 vols.). Townsfolk build Northumberland Academy on 2nd Street and West Way (now lower part of Duke Street). It is a shadow of the academy Priestley planned. In January 1804 the State legislature finally approves a petition for funding the academy, but few of these funds materialize. The academy continues until about 1825. Daughter Sarah Priestley Finch dies in England. News of her death does not reach her father.

1804 Dictates corrections to Doctrines of Heathen Philosophy, Compared with those of Revelation, an expansion of Socrates and Jesus Compared (1803). Joseph Priestley dies February 6. He is buried along with wife Mary and son Henry in Riverview Cemetery, Northumberland.

IN YEARS FOLLOWING:

1806 Memoirs of Dr. Joseph Priestley, To the Year 1795 published with a continuation to 1804 by Joseph Priestley Jr. and Observations on Priestley’s Writings by Thomas Cooper and the Reverend William Christie.

1811 1819

Joseph Priestley Jr. and family return to England. Priestley’s grandson, Joseph Rayner Priestley, returns to Northumberland.

Posters • 219


CLIENT

Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art DESIGN FIRM

Fifth Letter www.fifth-letter.com CREATIVE

Elliot Strunk

220 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Department of Music and Music for the Stage with the Department of Electronic Media and Film presents

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Stephens Hall Theatre

Friday, April 11 and Saturday, April 12 at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, April 13 at 2 p.m. $20 regular price; $15 seniors; $10 students; Free youth tickets for ages 12 and under www.tuboxoffice.com

CLIENT

Towson University DESIGN FIRM

Towson University www.towson.edu ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF CREATIVE SERVICES

David Calkins

Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 221


CLIENT

Atlanta Jazz Festival DESIGN FIRM

id8 www.id8agency.com ART DIRECTOR

Julie Cofer

222 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


POSTERS-Hv2:Campaign Bro

3/18/13

3:25 PM

Page 1

Sometimes I won’t think about it for awhile, and then all of a sudden I’ll realize just how blessed and lucky I am. A stroke is devastating ... and yet here I am. Thanks to Jameson, I still get to be mom to my daughter.

Amy & Addison

We put the CARE in Healthcare.

... because you need to care for others, too. CLIENT

Jameson Health System DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVE

Brian Campbell

Posters • 223


CLIENT

Home Team Pest Defense DESIGN FIRM

Pinnacle Graphics www.PinnacleGraphics.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Bob Tamura HOME TEAM PEST DEFENSE MARKETING DIRECTOR

Susan Randall GRAPHIC ARTIST

Mike Keller

224 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


B.F.A. in

DANCE DA PERFORMANCE

DANCE K–12 TEACHER CERTIFICATION

Accredited by the National Association of Schools of Dance since 1982. Towson’s dance program provides a strong liberal arts education coupled with conservatorybased training that supports individual development in dance technique, choreography and dance education.

AUDITION FOR THE TOWSON UNIVERSITY B.F.A. IN DANCE PERFORMANCE

Saturdays in October, November, February, and April Register at: www.towson.edu/dance • Information: 410-704-2760

University Application Deadlines: Dec. 1 - Scholarship Consideration Jan. 15 - Final Application Deadline

CLIENT

Towson University Department of Dance DESIGN FIRM

Towson University www.towson.edu ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF CREATIVE SERVICES

David Calkins

Posters • 225


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PNC Bank DESIGN FIRM

innerOrange creative www.innerorangecreative.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Michael Kolbrener SENIOR DESIGNER

Kenneth Logsdon

226 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 227


228 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVES

Charlie Honold, Erin Skipper

Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 229


Students of the GCU Wind Ensemble, Thunderstruck Percussion and Thunder Big Band present their debut instrumental concert! The concert will include a variety of music genres including classical, Latin and contemporary. First Southern Baptist Church of Phoenix 3100 W. Camelback Road, Phoenix, AZ 85017

For more info about this FREE event, contact: ethington@gcu.edu

602-639-8880

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Director of Bands - Paul Koch DESIGN FIRM

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Jessica Foncannon

230 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker DESIGNERS

John Fielder, Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker ILLUSTRATOR

Cindy Emmert COPYWRITER

Aimee Silk PHOTOGAPHER

Russell Smith

Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 231


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School of Industrial + Graphic Design, Auburn University DESIGN FIRM

Courtney Windham Design www.courtneywindhamdesign.com DESIGNER

Courtney Windham COPYWRITER

Jerrod Windham

232 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 233


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PNC Bank DESIGN FIRM

innerOrange creative www.innerorangecreative.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Michael Kolbrener SENIOR DESIGNERS

Kenneth Logsdon, Bryan Brunsell, Brad Blyzwick COPYWRITER

Sandy Milligan

234 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Posters â&#x20AC;¢ 235


Garden Tour du Jour of Six Bucks County Gardens

Presented by the New Hope Historical Society for the 21st Time! Save the date, Saturday, June 7, 2014 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. rain or shine. Purchase your tickets before May 1 and save $5 on each ticket. Or purchase afterward for the general admission price of $35. Order garden tour tickets online at www.newhopehs.org or call 215-862-5652. “The garden is a love song, a duet between a human being and Mother Nature”—Jeff Cox

CLIENT

New Hope Historical Society DESIGN FIRM

Strenk Sandor Advertising www.strenksandoradvertising.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Susan Sandor

236 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 PRO BONO WORK


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Elizabeth P. Ball

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “This is a nice package that repeats colors and type treatments in a way that shows a relationship among the pieces.” “Very eye catching. Bold headlines are easy to read and you immediately know if you want more information or not.” “My favorite element is the line of maritime flags. ”

238 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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LDS Church - Dallas, Texas DESIGN FIRM

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Ben Dolezal

Pro Bono Work â&#x20AC;¢ 239


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Justin Ahrens, Susan Herda

240 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


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Boys + Girls Clubs DESIGN FIRM CLIENT

Inspirica, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

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Elizabeth P. Ball, Chris Plaisted

242 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28 29

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com CREATIVE

Randi Wolf


CLIENT

CLIENT

Extreme Drought in Grasslands Experiment (EDGE)

St. Pius X Catholic Church DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com

DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.cargocollective.com/dolezal

CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Ian Lane

CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

CLIENT

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Congregation B’nai Tikvah Beth Israel

AWARE Foundation

DESIGN FIRM

DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com

Ben Dolezal Designs www.cargocollective.com/dolezal

CREATIVE

CREATIVE

Randi Wolf

CLIENT

Trinity Episcopal Church DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.ben-dolezal.com CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

Ben Dolezal

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Toto Run 2013 DESIGN FIRM

Ben Dolezal Designs www.cargocollective.com/dolezal CREATIVE

Ben Dolezal

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Selinsgrove Intermediate Basketball DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Colby Walls

Pro Bono Work • 243


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Belle Meade Plantation DESIGN FIRM

Gresham, Smith and Partners www.greshamsmith.com CREATIVE

Jim Harding

244 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 PROMOTIONS


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TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Elizabeth P. Ball ILLUSTRATOR, DESIGNER

Charles Chen

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Sending a promo that includes a gift is always a good idea.” “Red Hots were one of my favorite childhood candies. I see this promotion using a printed concept that echoes the candy...it leaves me with a positive impression.” “Lots of well-considered detail. The jar is reminiscent of the kind used in a candy story. Die cut and special printing makes the enclosed card appear as if it’s been burned, which reinforces the ‘hot’ ideas. I like it a lot!”

246 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

Steelman Partners DESIGN FIRM

MARQI Branding Studio CREATIVE

Lauren Brown

Promotions â&#x20AC;¢ 247


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Delaware Museum of Natural History DESIGN FIRM

Randi Wolf Design www.randiwolfdesign.com DESIGNER, ILLUSTRATOR/RETOUCHER

Randi Wolf COPYWRITER

Dawn Swartout

248 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Fifth Letter DESIGN FIRM

Fifth Letter www.fifth-letter.com CREATIVE

Elliot Strunk

CLIENT

TFI Envision, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR, COPYWRITER

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNER, COPYWRITER

Mary Ellen Butkus PHOTOGRAPHY

Jeff Weir Photography

Promotions â&#x20AC;¢ 249


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Riffle DESIGN FIRM

Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVES

Charlie Honold, Sonya Patterson

250 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Grand Canyon University Athletics DESIGN FIRM

Grand Canyon University www.gcu.edu CREATIVE

Kristin Fisher

Promotions â&#x20AC;¢ 251


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Riffle DESIGN FIRM

Riffle www.riffleinc.com CREATIVE

Charlie Honold

252 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Promotions • 252


292929 29292929 2929 PUBLICATION DESIGN


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

The Mosaic Company DESIGN FIRM

Franke+Fiorella www.frankefiorella.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Craig Franke DESIGN DIRECTOR

Todd Monge

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “All kinds of good design here! These are really well-integrated publications that have an obvious visual relationship but are anything but boring.” “Graphic elements and photographs use the same color families for a cohesive look.” “All the type seems to be sans serif (which isn’t necessarily my favorite) but it’s used in such an intentional hierarchy it’s never staid.” “It’s difficult to choose one, but I suppose my favorite thing is the presentation of type/ information. There are charts and sidebars and subheads that let you read a little or entice you to dig deeper in the body copy. It looks great, but it’s purposeful as well.”

254 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Publication Design â&#x20AC;¢ 255


BEST of CATEGORY

256 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28 29


BEST OF CATEGORY (CONTINUED) CLIENT

Franke+Fiorella DESIGN FIRM

Franke+Fiorella www.frankefiorella.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Craig Franke DESIGN DIRECTOR

Todd Monge

Publication Design â&#x20AC;¢ 257


What does

opportunity

?

mean to you

Services for Online Students

Learn anywhere,

Wilmington University online students have access to the same support services as our on-campus students,

on your time.

delivered in an accessible online format, including: Tutoring

Wilmington University’s online courses and programs combine the same quality, real-world academics with the convenience to learn wherever—and whenever— it’s most convenient for you. Programs are fully accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education and adhere to the same rigorous academic standards as our face-to-face courses.

Advising Library Resources Job Fairs and Other Career Services Textbook Purchase

Wilmington University’s online degree programs offer a practical learning experience that combines media-rich teaching methods with industry-leading theory to help you gain the skills you need for career advancement. Students in online programs take the same courses, often taught by the same instructors, as the students at our bricks-and-mortar locations, and our online faculty members use the same career-oriented curriculum to provide students with the academic experience they expect.

I appreciate that Wilmington University thought about the working adult and allows us to attend school wherever we are.”

Alicia Blanding B.S. in Organizational Management, 2014 scan to watch a video

featuring online students and faculty

or visit wilmu.edu/Online

For a complete list of 100% online programs

visit: wilmu.edu/Online

10

Where exactly is Wilmington University?

pennsylvania

everywhere.

philadelphia wilmington

Find the most convenient WilmU location. Wilmington University has many locations throughout the region, conveniently located near the area’s major cities. Whether your commute takes you up and down the I-95 corridor between Baltimore and Philadelphia, or southbound through Dover and the Delaware shorepoints, you can still access the same industry-leading degree programs.

Burlington County College (Mt. Laurel)

Brandywine Wilson Graduate Center

baltimore

Cecil College –Elkton Station

Salem Community College (Carneys Point)

New Castle Campus

Entertainment, history and some of the country’s best restaurants— not to mention the Big Apple and our nation’s Capitol—are all within reach!

maryland

new jersey

Cumberland County College (Vineland)

Middletown

Dover

Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst

Dover Dover Air Force Base

Burlington County College

delaware

and

Rehoboth Beach

Cumberland County College

Georgetown

New NewCastle Castle Campus Campus

% 100 online!

Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst

Wilson Graduate Center

258 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28 29

9

11


Wildcats know how

to have fun!

College isn’t only about going to class and getting good grades. You have to take a break and enjoy yourself, too! At Wilmington University, there’s always something going on, whether it’s a bus trip to the Big Apple, showing your school spirit at HoopFest, or just hanging out in the new Student Center for a Wii bowling tournament or foosball game. Join your fellow students on trips to Baltimore and Washington D.C., or at the ballpark supporting your favorite hometown team! Get involved with one of WilmU’s student clubs or organizations. If there isn’t a club you’re interested in, propose a new one! The Student Government Association and Student Life staff can help you get it started.

To learn more about Student Life visit: wilmu.edu/StudentLife 34

35

At WilmU, it’s personal. We never want to forget what it’s all about: the students.” Dr. Jack P. Varsalona, Wilmington University President

We take things personally around here. That’s one of the things our students love about us. There’s always a friendly staff member to talk to if you need help getting registered or if you have questions about your program. Even though we have over 16,000 enrolled students, we bring personal attention into the classroom, maintaining an average class size of just 17 students.

average

class size: students

28

29

FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY CLIENT

At Wilmington University

Wilmington University Admissions

opportunity means...

DESIGN FIRM

Wilmoington University / University Relations www.wilmu.edu

Transformation. Progress. The chance to pursue your career and become a leader. A teacher. An innovator. It’s not just about meeting your potential, it’s about exceeding it.

DESIGNERS

Natalie Ridgeway, Erin Wildman

We’re different. And proud of it. Our focus is on making sure everyone has the chance to reach their goals and become leaders in their professions. We empower students to overcome obstacles and earn a degree in a way that fits their lives.

COPYWRITER

Melissa DiRocco

WilmU students have the opportunity to choose programs that emphasize in-demand skills that employers need. They benefit from the promise that their tuition won’t skyrocket from year to year. And they know that their potential is measured by what they do and who they are—not just by the score they earn on a standardized test.

PHOTOGRAPHY

Paul Patton

That’s the difference at Wilmington University. Experience it for yourself.

4

5

Publication Design • 259


Berwyn winter ISSUE!

November 2013 Issue 4

MAGAZINE

CLIENT

Berwyn Development Corporation DESIGN FIRM

Berwyn Development Corp. www.berwyn.net CREATIVE

Paula Svora

WIRE

OPENING A top-flight live music venue now open in Berwyn

Pg 03

2013 Holiday

events Family-friendly holiday festivities around Berwyn

Pg 04

Celebrating 30 Years

A quarterly publication by the Berwyn Development Corporation 3322 S. Oak Park Ave. • Berwyn, IL 60402 708.788.8100 • www.berwyn.net

*

-----------

2013 Piper Award

Clipholiday and save

winner Marlene Comella, Berwyn's Violet

CouPons! events Check out the latest "hot deals" (Berwyn)

Flower Shop

in Berwyn

2013 Pg 07

Pgs 08,09,11

Holiday Events 1 in Berwyn

Estimado residente de Berwyn… nuestro boletín comunitario ya esta en Español Quédese en contacto con su comunidad. Si quisiera recibir este boletín (GRATIS) en su idioma, por favor de llamar al BDC y preguntar por Gerardo Zavala al 708.788.8100 o sobre e-mail a: info@berwyn.net

page

Save the date for these community events. For more information visit whyberwyn.com.

DeCk the DePot

01

02

sat., December 14, 5 - 9 pm

Windsor & Stanley Aves. in the Depot District whyberwyn.com

PAV YMCA 2947 South Oak Park Avenue pavymca.org

03

winter CoAt Drive

got a coat? give a coat!

04

ChristmAs/holiDAy musiC with kym FrAnkovelgiA

04

05

06

07

sat., December 7, 2 pm - 4 pm

Berwyn Public Library 2701 S. Harlem Avenue berwynlibrary.org

City oF Berwyn reCreAtion DePt. ChristmAs PArty

05

02

Drop off at BMO Harris Banks, 6811 Stanley Ave. & 7100 Ogden Ave. or Berwyn Township, 6600 W. 26th St. (708) 788-6600

unDerwAter ChristmAs tree & Dinner with sAntA

03

Fri., December 20, 5:30 pm

01

06

ChristmAs PArty hosteD By mAyor roBert J. lovero

wed., December 18, 11:30 am - 2 pm Fri., December 13, 5:30 pm - 10 pm

The Berwyn Recreation Center 6501 W. 31st Street BerwynRecreation.com

07

Berwyn V.F.W. 15th and Harlem Avenue berwyn-il.gov

roosevelt roAD holiDAy stroll

sat., December 7, 12 pm - 5 pm

08

Berwyn PArk DistriCt mrAz holiDAy lights

sat., December 7, 5:30 pm

Roosevelt Road between Austin & Harlem Avenues whyberwyn.com

Riverside Drive, 23rd Street and Grove Avenue berwynparks.org

sAntA's workshoP with 09 north Berwyn PArk DistriCt

Berwyn reCreAtion 10 DePt. ChristmAs PArty CeleBrAtion (Ages 10 & unDer)

sat., December 14, 11 am - 1 pm

North Berwyn Park District 1619 Wesley Avenue nbpd4fun.org

sat., December 14, 11:00 am - 2 pm

The Berwyn Recreation Center 6501 W. 31st Street BerwynRecreation.com

08

09

10

page

page

4

5

Simplify your sales effort now save time, money and build in 2014 As we approach the New Year there’s still time to reflect on the marketing you did in 2013 so that you can tighten up your strategy for 2014 by narrowing and defining you target customer. might seem counterintuitive to narrow down who you intend to market to in the beginning, but this focus increases your chances of successful communication with the right people instead of wasting resources.

Select target market You may have opened shop but the old saying “open and they shall come” hasn’t worked out as planned. Let’s face it, without sales, little else can occur. For stronger sales in the upcoming year let’s take a small step back to understand the main point in the entrepreneur’s sales process by “selecting our target customer” and then moving forward. Right now is the best time to plan for 2014!

Step back & focus As an entrepreneur you’re already juggling many hats, making it even more difficult to target to everyone. This is even truer if your marketing budget is slim. To eliminate clutter and stay on track, the owner must step back and focus on a target group of customers instead of assuming “everyone needs this.”

Identify As your company grows and becomes more financially established it can then consider targeting different page groups that might want or need your product. It

12

By narrowing down your target market, it is easier to determine what problem(s) a group of customers have in common. You can also better identify purchasing habits, their budgets and needs. By identifying the group of customers with a problem, this gives you the biggest possible market that may benefit from your solution. For example: A boutique shop in Berwyn that sells stylish women’s clothing at a mid-range price would like to target every woman in Berwyn. That’s a lot of area to cover and would require a large budget. Instead, the business should focus on the following target: females ages 21-42 years, looking for deals and specials, frequents nail and hair salons to keep up appearances, goes out to clubs or lounges to show off their new style, and has a career in an office setting. Now that you narrowed down it’s time to make the connection. In our example, the owner can cross promote

fliers with local nail and hair salons and can go further by inviting employees and their clients to secret sales. Host a fashion show at their boutique to feature new outfits. Promote the event through Facebook and contact the local media for coverage. At events, build a strategy for guests to “like” your Facebook page and make sure everyone gets a deal. Network at business after hour events and build relationships. Reach out to the local community college business department to be a featured guest speaker

on entrepreneurship and hand out goodie bags. Grow your Facebook Page with in-store signage and mention to customers at the end of the sale. Once your “likes” grow, run surveys to discover new trends or ideas. It’s a two-way street.

Enjoy complimentary holiday refreshments and activities such as pictures with Santa, horse-drawn sleigh rides, heated trolley rides, live reindeer and petting zoo, and a Polar Express train ride. Berwyn's Depot District transforms into a winter wonderland! Saturday, December 14, 5 pm - 9 pm Windsor & Stanley Aves. in the Depot District whyberwyn.com

Your marketing efforts will be an on ongoing cycle as it can take up to seven or more attempts before a potential customer sees your message. However, a well-defined target market brings clearer messages and better outcomes.

visit whyBerwyn.com The WhyBerwyn.com website provides residents and visitors with a stream of information on the area’s businesses and amenities. The site includes: • a comprehensive calendar of events that details the City’s many festivals and recreational opportunities • a full local business listing (with Hot Deals coupons) to promote the business base • news posts about Berwyn’s hottest places to shop, dine and relax. Desktop and mobile friendly!

Work Injury? ...Auto Accident Injury? ...It's What I do." OUR SERVICES • Physical Medicine • Physical Therapy • Chiropractic • Acupuncture • Massage Therapy • Work Injuries • Auto Injuries • Sports Injuries • Chronic Pain • Weight Lose www.SeeDrRon.com www.Proactive4Life.com

t s os ce , M ran ted er. d su ep vi ! In cc Pro US A O LL PP CA

$10-30 Minute Massage

* One time only per person * Insurance may cover this treatment

ASK DR. RON

Does your office treat Workplace Injuries or Automobile Accident Injuries?

Yes I do� My office provides exceptional care or the person injured at work (Workers Compensation � WC) or in an Automobile Accident (Personal Injury � PI)� We even take the headache out of most of the paperwork� My staff is fully trained and understands how important the paperwork is� This leaves less stress on the patient and allows him or her to focus on getting healthy� When a patient comes to my office with a Work Injury or Auto Injury we ask that they provide us with all necessary Claim information� necessary addresses and phone numbers� We then will do all the appropriate behind the scenes administrative work to get your claim into my office� Once thoroughly evaluated� treatment can begin�My goal is not only to get the patient out of pain but to provide them with superb care to make the body even better than it was prior to the injury�

Proactive Health Center

3842-44 S. Harlem Ave. • Lyons IL 60534 • Phone 708. 442.3050 • Fax 708.442.3058

260 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 28

page

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CLIENT

Rutgers University Press DESIGN FIRM

Symbiotic Solutions CREATIVE

Chris Corneal

CLIENT

University of North Carolina at Greensboro DESIGN FIRM

Fifth Letter www.fifth-letter.net CREATIVES

Elliot Strunk, Kyle Webster

Publication Design â&#x20AC;¢ 261


CLIENT

Louis Hornyak PhD, Scientist/Author DESIGN FIRM

Lightspeed Commercial Arts www.LightspeedCA.net CREATIVE

Michael Hamers

262 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Sewickley Academy DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

Publication Design â&#x20AC;¢ 263


CLIENT

Sewickley Academy DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

iNFRA sTRUCTURe

CLIENT

Echo Entertainment Group DESIGN FIRM

MARQI Branding Studio CREATIVES

Lauren Brown, Steelman Partners

264 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Tim Bronder, Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

The sTar | sydney

47


292929 29292929 2929 STATIONERY SETS


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Transwestern DESIGN FIRM

Jankedesign www.jankedesign.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Tim Janke DESIGNER

Adam Ross PHOTOGRAPHER

Holly Reed

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “The logo, which incorporates the name of the business, the 704, is used in a consistent and effective manner. The vertical shape is repeated on all items in this set—even the horizontal ones.” “It can be a temptation to over design stationery but you mustn’t forget its purpose. This set uses repeated graphic elements but still leaves plenty of room for, and does not compete with, the correspondence.” “The tag line, ‘Legendary Living’ is symbolically repeated in the type styles, weathered wood texture, and orangey flag visual.”

266 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

The Cooper Firm DESIGN FIRM

id8 www.id8agency.com DESIGNER

Roy Fleeman

Stationery Sets â&#x20AC;¢ 267


CLIENT

Rock Wall Winery DESIGN FIRM

Studio Alchemy www.studioalchemy.com CREATIVE

Studio Alchemy

CLIENT

Adheris Health 2301 Monarch Street, Suite 300, Building 24, Alameda, CA 94501 — Phone 510.522.5700, Fax 510.522.5701 — www.RockWallWines.com

DESIGN FIRM

Addison Whitney www.addisonwhitney.com CREATIVES

Addison Whitney

268 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative 333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell, Richard Hooper

Stationery Sets â&#x20AC;¢ 269


CLIENT

International Biophysics Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Jankedesign www.Jankedesign.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Tim Janke DEESIGNERS

Matt Himes, Adam Ross PHOTOGRAPHER

Holly Reed

CLIENT

Carient Heart & Vascular DESIGN FIRM

Addison Whitney www.addisonwhitney.com CREATIVES

Addison Whitney

270 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 TRADE SHOW DISPLAYS & EXHIBITS


BEST of CATEGORY

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Very professional. Very clean.” “That web footed lamb is the ‘thing,’ isn’t it? I can’t get that image out my head, and creating a memorable icon is the goal.” “Easily accessible information in a pleasing layout. It beckons the viewer to come in and explore.”

272 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Roy Barker DESIGNER

Keith Ehmke, Chris Plaisted

Trade Show Displays & Exhibits â&#x20AC;¢ 273


CLIENT

McCrossin DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell, Richard Hooper

CLIENT

Energizer Personal Care, LLC DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR, DESIGNER

Mary Ellen Butkus COPYWRITER

Roy Barker

274 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

International Biophysics Corp. DESIGN FIRM

Jankedesign www.jankedesign.com CREATIVES

Tim Janke, Kamela Janke, Matt Himes, Adam Ross, Becky Stehling PHOTOGRAPHER

Holly Reed

Trade Show Displays & Exhibits â&#x20AC;¢ 275


CLIENT

Standard Motor Products, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTOR

Roy Barker DESIGNER

Keith Ehmke, Chris Plaisted

276 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 TYPOGRAPHY


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Creative Center Art College DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.dotzlercreativearts.com CREATIVES

Ray Dotzler, Brandon Spicer

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “Very clever use of terms of the trade. I’ve looked at this several times and keep going back to it to make sure I haven’t missed anything. So far, I always have!” “Obviously text heavy but the smattering of iconic images keeps it from being visually overwhelming.” “This almost goes beyond design into engineering. Every image, whether word or art, is a building block placed in perfect position to its counterparts.” “Proof that a good design does not need color to be effective.”

278 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

CapeCroft Coastal Craftsman Arts DESIGN FIRM

CapeWorks WRT www.freelanced.com/billthauer CREATIVE

Bill Thauer

Typography â&#x20AC;¢ 279


CLIENT

CapeWorks Graphics DESIGN FIRM

CapeWorks WRT www.freelanced.com/billthauer CREATIVE

Bill Thauer

280 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 WEARABLES


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Creative Center Art College DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.dotzlercreativearts.com CREATIVES

Ray Dotzler, Brandon Spicer

282 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “I just love the image.” “I was an art major in school so my view may be slanted, but it’s so refreshing to see collegiate wear that supports something beside athletics.” “It’s a bit of an advertisement but looks so cool, who cares?”


CLIENT

Henry Hynoski DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVE

Michael Tobin

Wearables â&#x20AC;¢ 283


CLIENT

Black Forest Inn DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVE

Tom Forney

284 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Creative Center Art College DESIGN FIRM

Dotzler Creative Arts www.dotzlercreativearts.com CREATIVES

Ray Dotzler, Brandon Spicer

Wearables â&#x20AC;¢ 285


CLIENT

Troy’s Auto Sales DESIGN FIRM

AdOne Advertising & Design www.mypromotionalneeds.com CREATIVE

Tom Forney

286 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 WEBSITES


BEST of CATEGORY

CLIENT

Bullet Flash Photo DESIGN FIRM

Bullet Communications, Inc. www.BulletCommunications.com DESIGNER, COPYWRITER, PHOTOGRAPHER

Timothy S. Kump

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “You can’t do better than to use your website as a portfolio.” “Easy to navigate with beautiful photos.” “I really enjoyed looking at these images. If I were in the market for a photographer I’d think of Bullet in a minute.”

288 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Websites â&#x20AC;¢ 289


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Dino Loukas DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Nick Staal, Carrie Wang

CLIENT

Hunter Brothers International DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Brian Campbell

290 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Continental Grain Company DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball ART DIRECTORS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker DESIGNERS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker, Clare Zisek, John Buturia, Mark Hatfield COPYWRITERS

Aimee Silk, Sarah Tomolonius (Arlon Group) PHOTOGRAPHY

William Taufic

CLIENT

Third Planet Global Creative DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell, Richard Hooper

Websites â&#x20AC;¢ 291


CLIENT

Three Cedars Waldorf School DESIGN FIRM

Higgins Design www.jhigginsdesign.com DESIGNER

Jane Higgins COPYWRITER

Mary Sheely PHOTOGRAPHY

Andy Held, Various Parents

CLIENT

Sunbury Textile Mills DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Ian Lane

292 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

MAX Environmental DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Hard Eight Trading DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Richard Shanks, Nick Staal

Websites â&#x20AC;¢ 293


CLIENT

Blue Vista Capital Management DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Richard Shanks, Kathy Vanderjack

CLIENT

20/15 EyeCare DESIGN FIRM

Henderson Shapiro Peck www.hendersonshapiropeck.com CREATIVES

HSP

294 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Inspirica, Inc. DESIGN FIRM

TFI Envision, Inc. www.tfienvision.com CREATIVE DIRECTOR, ART DIRECTOR

Elizabeth P. Ball DESIGNERS

Elizabeth P. Ball, Roy Barker

CLIENT

UpShift Creative Group DESIGN FIRM

UpShift Creative Group www.UpShiftCreative.com CREATIVES

Richard Shanks, Nick Staal

Websites â&#x20AC;¢ 295


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Ramada Ligonier DESIGN FIRM

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Richard Hooper, Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

CLIENT

Matthew Kellen DESIGN FIRM

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Nick Staal, Carrie Wang, Richard Shanks

296 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

McCarl’s DESIGN FIRM

Third Planet Global Creative www.333planet.com CREATIVES

Richard Hooper, Tim Bronder, Brian Campbell

Websites • 297


CLIENT

Irvin’s Country Tinware DESIGN FIRM

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Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Jake Chamberlain, Ian Lane

298 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


CLIENT

Fresh Solutions DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Jake Chamberlain

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Michigan Avenue Magazine DESIGN FIRM

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Richard Shanks, Carrie Wang

Websites â&#x20AC;¢ 299


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Heister House Millworks DESIGN FIRM

Sire Advertising www.sireadvertising.com CREATIVES

Shawn Felty, Sumer Buttorff, Ian Lane

300 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


292929 29292929 2929 STUDENT WORK


BEST of CATEGORY

PROJECT

Every Man Jack Packaging INSTRUCTOR

Amanda Lenig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Loren Schott

WHAT THE JUDGES LIKE ABOUT THIS “This has an undefinable quality that looks comtemporary and nostalgic at the same time.” “The layout on the labels is excellent. The text and colors can be switched to accomodate the individual products, but maintain a strong corporate identity.” “I like the tie-inspired wrappers that echo the tie image in the logo. Obviously masculine, but sophisticated, not macho.”

302 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY PROJECT

Chocalate Dipped Fortune Cookie Packaging INSTRUCTOR

Nicholas Stephenson SCHOOL

Pennsylvania College of Technology www.pct.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Erica Hoover

FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY PROJECT

“JFK” Book Jacket INSTRUCTOR

Mark Fertig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Colton Schools

PROUTY PROUTY

InthisbookisthefirstaccountoftheKennedyassassinationbya top-levelinsider,amanwhohadaccesstotheprimarydocuments andthepersonalities,amanwhosetheoriesinspiredOliverStone’s controversialfilmJFK—nowwithanewforewardbyJesseVentura.

“Withthissinglevolume,Colonel

the former CIA operative known as “X,” offers a

L.FletcherProutyblowsthelid

history-shaking perspective on the assassination of

offour‘OfficialHistory’.”

for Oliver Stone’s controversial movie JFK. Prouty believed that Kennedy’s death was a coup d’état, and he backs this belief up with his knowledge of the security arrangements at Dallas and other tidbits that only a CIA insider would know (for example, that every member of Kennedy’s cabinet was abroad at the time of Kennedy’s assassination). His discussion of the elite power base he believes controlled the U.S. government will scare and enlighten anyone who wants to know who was really behind the assassination of John F. Kennedy.

“Thisbehind-the-sceneslook athowtheCIAhasshaped post-warU.S.foreignpolicy isfascinating,asareProuty’s tellingquestionsaboutthe securityarrangementsinDallas.”

— PUBLISHERS WEEKLY “Thebigpicture,inlargestrokes, broughttousbyamanof unusualcourageingoingouton limbsanddiscoveringthetruth.”

— KIRKUS REVIEWS

A retired colonel of the U.S. Air Force, L. Fletcher Prouty served as the chief of special operations for the Joint Chiefs of Staff during the Kennedy years. He was directly in charge of the global system designed to provide military support or the clandestine activities of the CIA. Prouty is the author of The Secret Team: The CIA and Its Allies.

The C.I.A., Vietnam and the plot to assassinate Robert John F. Kennedy

— OLIVER STONE

President John F. Kennedy. His theories were the basis

ISBN 0-8065-1772-7

US $12.00 CAN $16.95

Printed in the U.S.A. A Black Lizard Books Original Visit us at www.randomhouse.com

Student Work • 303


304 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY PROJECT

Cheese Coalition Branding, Packaging, and Advertising INSTRUCTOR

Mark Willie SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Julie Eckert

Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 305


Film noir is a cinematic term used primarily to describe stylish Hollywood crime dramas, particularly those that emphasize cynical attitudes and sexual motivations. Hollywood’s classic film noir period is generally regarded as stretching from the early 1940s to the late 1950s. Film noir of this era is associated with a low-key blackand-white visual style that has roots in German Expressionist cinematography. Many of the prototypical stories and much of the attitude of classic noir derive from the hardboiled school of crime fiction that emerged in the United States during the Depression. The term film noir, French for “black film,” first applied to Hollywood movies by French critic Nino Frank in 1946, was unknown to most American film industry professionals of the classic era. Cinema historians and critics defined the noir canon in retrospect; before the notion was widely adopted in the 1970s, many of the classic film noirs were referred to as melodramas. The question of whether film noir qualifies as a distinct genre is a matter of ongoing debate among scholars.

Fear, mistrust, bleakness, loss of innocence, despair, and paranoia are readily evident in noir, reflecting the ‘chilly’ Cold War period when the threat of nuclear annihilation was ever-present. The criminal, violent, misogynistic, hard-boiled, or greedy perspectives of anti-heroes in film noir were a metaphoric symptom of society’s evils, with a strong undercurrent of moral conflict, purposelessness and sense of injustice. There were rarely happy or optimistic endings in noirs. Film noirs encompass a range of plots — the central figure may be a private eye, a plainclothes policeman, an aging boxer, a hapless grifter, a law-abiding citizen lured into a life of crime, or simply a victim of circumstance. Though the noir mode was originally identified among American productions, films now customarily described as noir have been made around the world. From the 1960s onward, many pictures have come out that share attributes with film noirs of the classic period, often treating noir conventions in a self-reflexive manner. Such latter-day works in a noir mode are often referred to as neo-noirs. The tropes of film noir have inspired parody since the mid-1940s.

The Campus Theater Honors:

Audrey Totter

The

Big Combo A Festival Of Classic American Crime Films

JanUary

21st-29th 2014

Iconic film noir leading lady Audrey Totter is this year’s Guest of Honor and will be present at the opening night screening of her 1947 classic, High Wall. Following the screening she will participate in an on-stage interview with film scholar Alan K. Rode and even take a few questions from the audience.

Film Noir At The Campus Theatre

The

Campus Theatre

306 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

she cemented her dubious reputation in noir as a trampy, gold-digging niece married to alcoholic Hurd Hatfield. She then went on a truly enviable roll with High Wall (1947), as a psychiatrist to patient Robert Taylor, The Saxon Charm (1948) with Montgomery (again) and Susan Hayward, Alias Nick Beal (1949) as a “Girl Friday” to Ray Milland, the classic boxing noir The Set-Up (1949) as the beleaguered wife of washed-up pug Robert Ryan, Any Number Can Play (1949) with Clark Gable and as a two-timing spouse Tension (1949) with Richard Basehart. Although the studio groomed Audrey to become a top star, it wasn’t meant to be — perhaps because she was just too good at being bad. The 1950s film industry softened considerably and MGM began focusing on family-friendly comedy and drama. Audrey’s brand of tough-talking dames were no longer en vogue, forcing MGM to cancel her contract in 1951. Around this time she married Leo Fred, a doctor, and instead focused on marriage and family. TV gave her career a slight boost in the 1960s and 1970s, including regular roles in “Cimarron City” (1958) and “Our Man Higgins” (1962). After a period of semi-retirement, she came back to TV to replace Jayne Meadows in “Medical Center” (1969) starring Chad Everett and James Daly. She played Nurse Wilcox, a recurring role, for four seasons . Today she lives in L.os Angeles

FINALIST BEST OF CATEGORY

Facts

PROJECT

Opened to the public:

INSTRUCTOR

6:30p.m.. on January 17,1941

Architect : David Supowitz, Philadelphia

With the bold front-page headline, “Campus Theatre Opens Friday Night,” The Lewisburg Journal celebrated the approaching opening night, January 17, 1941, with nearly four entire pages of coverage for the grand new motion picture theatre. Lewisburg Borough could now boast of Central Pennsylvania’s finest movie playhouse residing right in its own commercial district, Market Street. Situated within an assortment of architectures inspired by the achievements of the past, The Campus, by contrast, offered 1940s Lewisburg “The Most Modern Showplace In Pennsylvania.” (The Lewisburg Journal, 16 Jan. 1941). The Campus was designed by Philadelphia architect David Supowitz, whose characteristic Revival Art Deco architectural style also marked other theatres and building façades in Pennsylvania. From its first screening on, The Campus promised to set a new standard for excellence in programming, featuring only Hollywood’s Class “A” productions. On opening day, people came to see the musical comedy Love Thy Neighbor, a Paramount Pictures vehicle starring Jack Benny and Fred Allen. Most people came just to see the magnificence of the building, with its modern lines and interior and exterior decorative theme featuring orange and blue, the colors of Bucknell University. Lewisburg resident Betty Cook, then a captivated young girl, recalls the gala opening: “The fire trucks were there with lighting” beaming spotlights into the evening sky. “It was like a Hollywood premiere.” Over the years, The Campus Theatre has survived with astonishingly few changes. The Journal’s feature article in 1941 emphasized the new Campus’s functional and formal innovations, and its more than sixty-year old description fits nearly all of the interior and exterior décor and fixtures that remain intact today. The newspaper detailed the theatre’s functional properties, including its completely fireproof structure, air conditioning and heating systems, chrome turnstile for “ticketless” ease of entry, and seats containing springs that automatically raise when not occupied. In keeping with the era’s strategy of marketing the new decorative approach to movie theatre design, The Journal specified The Campus’s form as well as its function. The theatre’s curvaceous orange glazed terra cotta exterior façade anchors a prominent marquee featuring giant chrome and green neon letters spelling out “CAMPUS” and facing east and west on Market Street. The blue bison relief on the exterior front wall and the stainless steal blue and silver images of athletes embedded into each of the interior lobby doors characteristically respond to the local Bucknell University spirit.

One is certainly hard-pressed to think of another true “bad girl” representative so closely identifiable with film noir than hard-looking blonde actress Audrey Totter. While most of Totter’s pictures were low budget crime programmers, she never failed to turn in a great performance and left an indelible mark on the history of film noir. Born to an Austrian father and Swedish mother on December 20, 1918, in Joliet, Illinois, she initially earned notice on New York radio before “going Hollywood.” MGM developed an interest and added her to the studio payroll in 1944. Still appearing on radio (including the sitcom “Meet Millie”), she made her film debut as a “bad girl” in Main Street After Dark (1945). That same year the studio usurped her vocal talents to torment Phyllis Thaxter in Bewitched (1945). Her voice was prominent again as an unseen phone operator in Ziegfeld Follies (1945). Audrey then began to establish herself in the exciting film noir style. Among the certified classics she participated in The Postman Always Rings Twice (1946) in a small role as John Garfield’s floozie pick-up. Things brightened considerably with Lady in the Lake (1947) co-starring Robert Montgomery as detective Philip Marlowe. The film was not well received and is now better remembered for its interesting subjective camera technique. Audrey’s first hit as a femme fatale co-star came on loanout to Warner Bros. In The Unsuspected (1947),

Architectural style: Art Deco

Original Owners: The Stiefel Brothers: Oscar, Harold, Barney and Morris

First movie: Love Thy Neighbor, starring Jack Benny and Fred Allen

Original ticket price: 25 cents for adults, 10 cents for children (plus 3 cents defense tax)

Longest management tenure: Harold Stiefel, son of Morris Stiefel, 1953-1998

Size of the auditorium: 50 by 120 feet

Longest management tenure: Harold Stiefel, son of Morris Stiefel, 1953-1998

Present & original number of seats: 530 (present) 717 (original)

Longest employment tenure: 60 years, 1941-2001 (Nettie Meachum, box office cashier)

Height of interior murals: 12 feet

Auditorium walls: Walnut finished wood base and special acoustic plaster

Interior: Bucknell University-inspired images: bison and athletes

The Big Combo Film Fest Brochure Mark Fertig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Katie Ragan


Ticket Prices:

Festival schedule:

Adults: $8

Friday january 21st:

Children 11 & Under,

High Wall-7:30 Stranger On The 3rd Floor-9:30

$3

Veterans & Seniors

Saturday January 22nd:

$4

Gaslight-2:20 They Won’t Believe Me-7:30 Don’t Bother To Knock-9:30

Students: $6

Campus Theatre Members: $5

Sunday January 23rd: A Double Life-1:00, 4:15, 7:45

payment:

Monday January 24th: The Lady Gambles-7:30 Sorry, Wrong Number-9:30

In addition to cash, the Campus Theatre box office, concession stand accept Visa, Mastercard, Discover and BU Dollars.

Tuesday January 25th: Crack-Up-9:30

For Showtimes, Please call (570) 577-FILM

Wednesday January 26th:

Our auditorium, lobby, concession stand, and all entrances/exits and restroom ARE accessible to wheelchair patrons.

Beware, My Lovely-9:00

Thursady January 27th:

parking:

The Two Mrs. Carrolls-7:30

Saturday January 29th:

The Campus Theatre offers on-street metered parking to its guests on Market Street and adjacent side streets. There is also additional metered parking in the lots of Hufnagle Park (adjacent to Market & N. 5th St) and behind the Lewisburg Post Office (between N. 4th & 3rd streets). Evening parking & Sunday parking is usually FREE.

Secret Beyond The Door-2:30 The Strange Affair Of Uncle Harry-7:30 So Evil My Love-9:15

The Two

Wednesday, January 26, 9:00

mrs. carrolls

Beware,

Thursday, January 27, 7:30

1 947, Warn er Bros. 99 m i n u t es

My Lovely

Screenplay by Thomas Job from the stage play by Martin Vale. Directed by Peter Godfrey. Produced by Mark Hellinger.

Geoff Carroll, an expatriate American painter living in England with his young daughter, falls in love with Sally Morton while traveling in Scotland. After a whirlwind courtship, the couple settles in a quaint English village, where Sally learns that Geoff ’s first wife fell ill and died shortly after he had painted her portrait. When her husband becomes distant and morose, he dismisses it as fatigue from his latest project … that he keeps in his attic studio behind a locked door. Is his medium of choice … murder? Director Godfrey, who also made the charming Christmas in Connecticut with Barbara Stanwyck.

C AS T : Humphrey Bogart (Geoff Carroll), Alexis Smith (Cecily Latham), Nigel Bruce (Dr. Tuttle), Isobel Elsom (Mrs. Latham), Pat O’Moore (Charles Pennington), Ann Carter (Beatrice Carroll), Anita Bolster (Christine), Barry Bernard (Horace Blagdon), Colin Campbell (MacGregor)

1 94 8, U n i versal [ Repu bli c/Param ou n t ] 99 minutes Screenplay by Silvia Richards from a story by Rufus King. Directed by Fritz Lang Produced by Joan Bennett, Fritz Lang, and Walter Wanger. Restored by the UCLA Film & Television Archive Preservation funded by the Film Foundation.

CAST :

the door Saturday, January 29, 2:30

Prior to marrying a long-time acquaintance, affluent New Yorker Celia Barrett takes a holiday in Mexico, where she meets the real man of her dreams, Mark Lamphere. He sweeps her off her feet into a whirlwind wedding and the splendor of his opulent mansion … where he’s remodeled rooms to replicate famous murder scenes! Celia’s honeymoon becomes a nightmare straight out of Bluebeard. Director Lang jumped (with abandon) onto the 1940s Freudian bandwagon with this wildly symbolic cinematic fright-ride. It’s a festival tradition to show one incomprehensible film each year — and this is it!

C AS T :

Joan, Bennett (Celia Lamphere), Anne Revere (Caroline Lamphere), Barbara O’Neil (Miss Robey),Natalie Schafer (Edith Potter), Anabel Shaw (Intellectual Sub-Deb), Rosa Rey (Paquita), James Seay (Bob Dwight), Mark Dennis (David), Michael Redgrave (Mark Lamphere),

Ida Lupino (Mrs. Helen Gordon), Robert Ryan (Howard Wilton), Barbara Whiting (Ruth Williams), O.Z. White-head (Bunny), Jeanne Cagney (Mr. Franks),

The

Monday, January 24, 9:30

lady Gambles

Sorry,

M o nd a y , J a n ua r y 2 4 , 7 : 3 0

19 49 , Universal–International. 9 9 minutes

wrong Number

Screenplay by Roy Huggins from the stories of Lewis Meltzer and Oscar Saul as adapted by Halsted Welles. Directed by Michael Gordon. Produced by Michael (Michel) Kraike.

1 948, Paramount . 89 minut es

Heiress Leona Stevenson, bedridden by psychosomatic symptoms, hears through crossed telephone wires a murder being planned. She tries to alert the police, to no avail, and grows frantic as she gradually realizes she is the intended victim. Barbara Stanwyck gives a tour de force performance (Oscar-nominated) in this engrossing and densely layered extension of Lucille Fletcher’s legendary 22-minute radio drama. Too often dismissed as a gimmicky “women’s picture,” the film is at heart pitch-black noir, tracking an ill-fated romance that spirals into bitterness, deceit, and death. Featuring Burt Lancaster in one of his earliest roles, mesmerizing direction by Anatole Litvak, and astoundingly atmospheric camerawork by the great Sol Polito. Famous and yet still underrated.

Screenplay by Mel Dinelli based on his stage play. Directed by Harry Horner. Produced by Collier Young. Mrs. Helen Gordon, a lonely war widow in a small Midwestern town, is so overwhelmed by the vastness of her now-empty home — converted to a boarding house — that she employs a drifter, Howard Wilton, to help with the spring cleaning chores. After initially taking pity on, and empathizing with, this similarly lonely soul, she begins to realize — too late — why he has no references on his résumé. Two acting heavyweights, Ida Lupino and Robert Ryan, engage in a pitched psychological battle through “a day without end” (the film’s original title) to an unexpected climax.

Se cre t Be y ond

Screenplay by Lucille Fletcher from her radio play. Directed by Anatole Litvak. Produced by Anatole Litvak and Hal Wallis

19 5 2 , R KO R a d io P ic tu r es [Wa r ner B r o s .] 77 min.

CAST: Peter Lorre (The Stranger), John McGuire (Michael Ward) Margaret Tallichet (Jane), Elisha Cook, Jr. (Joe Briggs), Charles Waldron (District Attorney), Charles Halton (Meng), Ethel Griffies (Mrs. Kane), Cliff Clark (Martin), Oscar Shea (Judge)

Joan Boothe travels to Las Vegas for a working vacation with her journalist husband, who is researching an article on the Hoover Dam. While there, Joan decides to freelance with a surreptitious photo essay on gambling — only to be caught by casino owner Horace Corrigan, who knowingly lets her gamble “on the house.” Once Joan tastes the high-roller action, she’s hooked — bingeing on back alley craps and gambling away her once-stable marriage. Barbara Stanwyck delivers another balls-out performance in a cautionary tale featuring tempting glimpses of early Vegas nightlife as well as several sequences startlingly brutal for the era.

crack up Tuesday, January 25, 9:30 19 47, RKO Radio Pictures [Warner Bros.] 9 3 minutes

CAST:

Screenplay by John Paxton and Ray Spencer from the story “Madman’s Holiday” by

Barbara Stanwyck (Leona Stevenson), Burt Lancaster (Henry Stevenson), Ann Richards (Sally Lord), Wendell Corey (Dr. Alexander), Harold Vermilyea (Waldo Evans), Ed Begley (James Cotterell), Leif Erickson (Fred Lord), William Conrad (Morano), Jimmy Hunt (Peter Lord), Dorothy Neumann (Miss Jennings),

Art expert George Steele is arrested trying to break into the museum where he works. In an amnesiac’s daze, he explains that he is one of the survivors of a massive train wreck. It gets worse…The authorities declare that no such accident ever happened, and soon everyone is convinced — perhaps too conveniently — that George is losing his mind. An amusing critique of mid-20th-century “subversive” art movements is woven through this inventively realized adaptation of Fredric Brown’s ingenious short story “Madman’s Holiday.” Director Irving Reis has fun with a top-flight cast, including the always suave and sinister Herbert Marshall and a splendid Claire Trevor.

Fredric Brown. Directed by Irving Reis. Produced by Jack J. Gross

CAST:

Pat O’Brien (George Steele), Claire Trevor (Terry), Ray Collins (Dr. Lowell),Wallace Ford (Cochrane), Mary Ware (Mary), Damian O’Flynn (Stevenson), Dean Harens (Reynolds), Erskine Sanford (Barton), Herbert Marshall (Traybin),

They Won’t

Saturday, January 22, 9:30

Believe me

Don’t Bother

Saturday, January 22, 7:30

to knock

1947, R KO [ Warner Bro s .] 95 m i nu tes Screenplay by Jonathan Latimer from a story by Gordon McDonell. Directed by Irving Pichel. Produced by Joan Harrison.

Larry Ballentine marries his wife, Gretta, for ease and security. But he can’t stop himself from pursuing other women, even when his humiliated wife moves them to Los Angeles and buys him a brokerage. He begins an affair with secretary Verna Carlson, determined to escape into a new life. Fate intervenes, however … and Larry soon finds himself on trial for murder. Robert Young is brilliantly cast against type as a married man whose sex addiction leads to tragic consequences. One of the most unjustly obscure films of the 1940s, featuring nuanced performances from Susan Hayward, Jane Greer, and Rita Johnson.

1952 , 2 0th Centu ry F o x . 76 m i nu tes

C AST : Robert Young (Larry Ballentine), Susan Hayward (Verna Carlson), Jane Greer (Janice Bell), Frank Ferguson (Cahill), Tom Powers (Trenton), Don Beddoe (Thomason), Harry Harvey (Judge Charles Fletcher), George Tyne (Lieutenant Carr),

A Double life Sunday, January 23, 1:00, 4:15, 7:45

1947, Uni v ers al. 104 m i nu tes Screenplay by Garson Kanin and Ruth Gordon. Directed by George Cukor. Produced by Michael Kanin Archival print courtesy of the UCLA Film & Television Archive. Preservation funded by the Film Foundation.

Aging Broadway star Anthony John gradually realizes that his greatest triumph — a two-year run in the title role of Othello — is taking a toll on his sanity. His wife and costar has already divorced him over his inability to separate life from art, and when she rebuffs his desperate proposal of remarriage, John seeks solace with sexy Greenwich Village waitress Pat Kroll … who may as well be named Desdemona, once the actor begins living out Othello’s murderous jealousy. An acerbic script by Kanin and Gordon is the bedrock of this undisputed classic, superbly directed by Oscar-nominated George Cukor and highlighted by Ronald Colman’s legendary Oscar-winning performance as the actor who suffers from madness in his Method.

Screenplay by Daniel Taradash, from the novel Mischief by Charlotte Armstrong. Directed by Roy Ward Baker. Produced by Julian Blaustein. Randy airline pilot Jed Towers plans a layover with his girlfriend, Lyn, a singer in a Manhattan hotel cocktail lounge. When she cools his jets, Jed storms back to his room, only to spy shapely Nell Forbes across the airshaft. She’s been hired by a vacationing couple to babysit their young daughter while they enjoy a night on the town. Once Jed gets a gander at Nell in her negligee, he’s ready for some wetnursing of his own—but instead gets a lesson in psychopathology he’ll never forget. Upstairs, Marilyn Monroe gives the best performance of her fledgling career as the mentally unbalanced babysitter, while down in the lounge Anne Bancroft makes her movie debut as the disgruntled chanteuse.

CAS T :

C AST : Ronald Colman (Anthony John), Shelley Winters (Pat Kroll), Ray Collins (Victor Donlan), Philip Loeb (Max Lasker), Millard Mitchell (Al Cooley), Joe Sawyer (Pete Bonner), Charles La Torre (Stellini), Whit Bissell (Dr. Stauffer), Edmond O’Brien (Bill Friend), Signe Hass (Brita)

Richard Widmark (Jed Towers), Marilyn Monroe (Nell Forbes), Anne Bancroft (Lyn Leslie), Donna Corcoran (Bunny), Jeanne Cagney (Rochelle), Lurene Tuttle (Mrs. Ruth Jones), Elisha Cook Jr. (Eddie), Jim Backus (Peter Jones), Verna Felton (Mrs. Ballew), Don Beddoe (Mr. Ballew)

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In Hollywood, there’s often a whole lot more at risk than just ticket sales By Rachel Dinovsky

Among the millions around the world who learned about actor Heath Ledger’s tragic death from an accidental drug overdose in late January 2008 was Ed Gathercole, entertainment insurance broker for BFL Canada/Montreal. Gathercole had brokered the coverage for director Terry Gilliam’s film, “The Imaginarium of Dr. Parnasuss,” co-starring Ledger and Christopher Plummer. Filming was only half complete, and Ledger was only 28 years old.

“I was flabbergasted. I was sitting in my hotel room in Toronto having a quiet beer when the news of his death flashed across the TV screen. About the same time, my phone started ringing. It didn’t stop for days, and I spent the next weeks in meeting after meeting, dealing with the production companies in Vancouver and Los Angeles and the underwriters in London. For a while, it looked as if the movie wouldn’t be finished,” Gathercole said. Ledger’s death at the midpoint of the filming could not have come at a worse time for the film’s producers and its insurers. Gene Williams, vice president of Chubb & Son and worldwide entertainment manager for Chubb Commercial Insurance, explains: “It’s much better—if someone is going to die—that it takes place early. The producers should be able to recast the role and start over,” he says. Conversely, if an actor dies after most of the film has been shot, filmmakers can use previously shot footage, body doubles or—more and more often—computer graphic imagery to finish. As one of its lead actors, Ledger was considered an “essential element” of the film and was insured for its total budget, estimated at $45 million by Independent Movies Database. Shelving the film and collecting the insurance from the film’s underwriters (in this case, various Lloyd’s contracts) was a real possibility. But in a twist that could only happen in the movies, three actors— Johnny Depp, Colin Farrell and Jude Law—rode to the film’s rescue, playing different facets of Ledger’s main character. To honor their friend Ledger, the actors lowered their usual skyhigh rates and donated what they did make to Ledger’s daughter, Matilda, age 4. “The Imaginarium of Dr. Parnassus” will be released in the U.S. on December 26. “When we are deciding whether to go on filming when there’s been a critical loss, one of our favorite expressions is ‘It depends,’” Chubb’s Gene Williams says. “How critical was the actor’s role, and how far along in production were they?”

Heath Andrew Ledger was an Australian actor and director who Died on 22 January 2008 from an accidental intoxication from prescription drugs.

Actors on the edge

Fortunately, tragedies like Heath Ledger’s death are rare. In fact, over the past 70 years, just 12 major film stars have died while making a movie. Nonetheless, substance abuse and an over-inflated sense of self are major hazards for film producers and their insurers. Drug overdoses have claimed more than their share of stars, including 23-year-old River Phoenix, who died in 1993 from a cocaine and heroin overdose. Phoenix was then filming “Dark Blood” and had been signed to star in “Interview with the Vampire” with Tom Cruise. Although “Dark Blood” had only 11 days before its scheduled completion date, it was never released. Both films’ producers reportedly shared a $5.7 million insurance payout for the loss. “Look at all the young actresses or actors who are being pulled over for DUI, the ones who are partying and getting into accidents, the ones who producers publicly reprimand for not showing up and disrupting the day-to-day operation of the film,” says DeMille Halliburton of DeWitt Stern. “What’s amazing is, while they don’t all have substance abuse issues, they all have ego issues. They don’t want to take a physical—who are we, ‘just’ an insurance company, to ask them to give blood or urine?” he says. Actor Robert Downey, Jr. may be in an insurance class by himself. After repeated arrests for drug use between 1996 and 2001, he wound up spending 12 months in a California prison for parole violations. As a result, no insurance company would touch him. Mel Gibson, who cast

23-year-old River Phoenix who died in 1993 from a cocaine and heroin overdose.

him in his production company’s “The Singing Detective” in 2003, personally guaranteed his performance, but then Downey fell off the wagon. For the next five years, his career foundered. Although he never really stopped working, Downey was forced to underwrite his own insurance, and he wasn’t making anywhere near his priorto-prison pay, either. Fortunately, Downey’s grip on sobriety proved tenacious. once he’d celebrated his fifth drug-free year, he became insurable again. He returned to the big screen with a vengeance in 2008, playing the title role in “Iron Man” and the aptly named Kirk Lazarus in “Tropic Thunder.” His performance in this year’s “The Soloist” is already generating oscar-talk. Indeed, he may wind up competing against himself. His portrayals of Sherlock Holmes also drew raves.

Surrounded by risk

Hollywood producers spend an estimated $200 million on insurance every year, and the coverage goes way beyond movie stars, essential as they are. Besides the cast, film insurance provides coverage for the props, set, wardrobes, equipment, stunts, third party property damage, errors and omissions, and, more and more often, celebrity liability and completion bonds. Most U.S.-based brokerages (including Marsh, Aon/Albert G. Ruben, DeWitt Stern and D. R. Reiff & Associates) and carriers (including Fireman’s Fund, Chubb, Travelers and HCC Insurance Holdings) have been in the business for years. The broker reviews scripts, looking for possible red flags like special effects, stunts, dicey locations and, of course, any health or emotional problems of those playing leading roles. Most brokers then send the script to underwriters for bids. The broker’s job doesn’t end when the underwriter

signs on. “We are involved from the moment the film is green-lit, and we stay involved all the way through post-production, which can take a year or longer,” says John Hamby, managing director and entertainment practice leader of Marsh USA. In fact, post-production, which involves editing the film down to feature-length size and making trailers for the movie (designed to entice distributors first, then audiences) can be fraught with its own perils. wrong, but something could happen in post-production. A negative could be damaged, or they could lose a part of the footage. It could be stolen or destroyed by chemicals or fire. In that case, they’d have to reshoot, which means hiring the people back, re-renting the equipment, covering all those expenses. And the insurance company would have to pay for it all,” says DeWitt Stern’s Halliburton. The increasing use of digital photography has led Chubb and others to expand coverage to insure against delays caused by damage to digital image

recording or storing devices, computer viruses and other communications breakdowns. And the risk doesn’t end with the film’s distribution, either. Once a film is released and in the public eye, Halliburton says, the errors and omissions coverage often proves its worth. “It can get complicated,” he explains, noting times where someone else sees the film, thinks it’s uncannily similar to one he’d pitched earlier to the same producer, and sues. In late August 2008, for example, Fox News commentator and former Bush presidential assistant Bradley Blakeman sued most of those involved in producing and directing the movie “Swing Vote” for copyright infringement. The film, which starred Kevin Costner, was partially backed by one-time “Frasier” TV star Kelsey Grammer. Blakeman said he gave Grammer a script in 2006 he had written. “In my movie, the last scene is somebody goes into a voting booth, and the credits roll, and you don’t know who’s won. And in this

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MAY 2014


2013 Report

Start A Sea Change

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re working to keep the ocean healthy, to keep us healthy.

Letter From The

Starting a Sea Change, Every Day

President

Ocean Conservancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s International Coastal Cleanup

The ocean is essential to the health of everything on the planet â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including our own. It provides much of the air we breathe, much of the food we eat and serves as the basis of our ecosystem. Fundamentally, the ocean is the life support system for our planet. Harmful impacts to that support system, such as marine debris, global warming, overfishing, pollutants, and habitat destruction, are exacting a toll we can no longer afford fford to pay. The plain truth is that our ocean cannot protect us ff unless it is healthy and resilient. And sadly, our ocean is sick.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;%XWDVHDFKDQJH KDVVWDUWHG,DPVR proud to announce that last year alone, more WKDQSHRSOH from 76 countries came together to do something to improve the health of our ocean.â&#x20AC;?

The International Coastal Cleanup engages people to remove trash and debris from the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beaches and waterways, to identify the sources of debris and to change the behaviors that cause pollution.

Ocean Conservancy saved the following resources by using New Leaf Reincarnation Matte paper stock, designated Ancient Forest )ULHQGO\DQGPDQXIDFWXUHGZLWKHOHFWULFLW\WKDWLVRIIVHWZLWK*UHHQHpFHUWLͤHGUHQHZDEOHHQHUJ\FHUWLͤFDWHVUHF\FOHGͤEHUDQG SRVWFRQVXPHUZDVWHDQGSURFHVVHGFKORULQHIUHHIXOO\JURZQWUHHVJDOORQVRIZDWHUPLOOLRQ%WXRIHQHUJ\ pounds of solid waste, and 1,779 pounds of greenhouse gases. Calculations based on research by Environmental Defense and other

Thousands of volunteers give their time, but the ICCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s success is also dependent upon a growing network of dedicated leaders that I like to call â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Sea Starsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: the coordinators who give so much time year-round to ensure that the Cleanup runs smoothly and our corporate partners whose generous gifts ensure that we have the necessary materials and financial support. I thank you all and know that without every one of you, the ICC could not be the amazing force it has become. Trash in our ocean pollutes our water, kills and injures wildlife through ingestion and entanglement, but it also costs coastal communities economically, as well, in debris removal, lost tourism and lower property values. While the ICC accomplishes amazing results, one day of cleaning up will only be a drop in the ocean unless we expand our reach, bringing in new volunteers and new countries and expanding our commitment beyond the Cleanup to keeping our ocean healthy all year-round. We have the opportunity to make significant strides not only in cleaning up the existing trash that is polluting our water, but â&#x20AC;&#x201D; more importantly â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in reducing the amount that enters the oceans in the first place. After all, trash doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fall from the sky, it falls from peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hands. Ocean Conservancy will continue its work to improve and expand the ICC and its related efforts ff fforts throughout the year. But we need you to extend your commitment to healthy oceans beyond the one-day event. So I offer ffer this simple challenge: letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all carry with us throughout the year the proff found commitment we make each September to keep our ocean healthy at every turn. If we all join together and make the ICCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission an integral part of our daily lives, we could truly start a sea

0LVVLRQ2I7KH,&& 1300 19th Street NW WK)ORRU Washington DC 20036  www.oceanconservancy.org

But a sea change has started: I am so proud to announce that last year alone, more than 378,000 people from 76 countries came together to do something to improve the health of our ocean. From Bangladesh to Bangor, Maine, they joined efforts fforts to clean up our shorelines as part of Ocean Conserff vancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s International Coastal Cleanup (ICC). Each year since 1986, these dedicated volunteers continue to make the ICC the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest volunteer cleanup event, inspiring others across the world to make ocean conservation an everyday priority. In addition to cleaner beaches and less polluted water, their efforts fforts ff also provide vital information to help us understand the activities that produce debris and help prevent it in the first place.

change, every day. It starts one day at a time.

Vikki Spruill President and CEO, Ocean Conservancy

members of the Paper Task Force. www.newleafpaper.com

The Ocean Conservancy | 2

Start A Sea Change The Cleanup saw an increase in international representation in 2011, with 76 countries holding a cleanup event (compared to the 66 who participated in 2010). It also marked the second year of Chinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s involvement with ICC efforts: in Shanghai, 75 volunteers collected 715 pieces of debris, weighing 285 pounds. Russia also took part in the Cleanup for the first time since 2003. Thirty-two volunteers cleaned nearly 400 feet of shoreline on the coast of the Ussuriysky Gulf in Vladivostok collecting 98 pounds of garbage. ICC events in both Russia and China in 2011 were organized due to the efforts of the Northwest Pacific Action Plan (NOWPAP) of UNEP. With the NOWPAP assistance, cleanup campaigns will be continued in these countries in 2012-2013 and beyond. Several other countries increased their participation levels. After suffering through two successive typhoons in 2010, which limited its number of volunteers, the Philippines returned to the 2011 ICC in strong form, drawing 50,526 people on land and 721 underwater, making it the ICCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest international cleanup effort. India also had a strong showing. While covering approximately the same distance as in 2010, the country more than doubled the same distance as in 2010, the country more than doubled the pounds in

Globally, 378,192 people picked up 6,075,698.4 pounds of debris, over 33,426.45 miles.

How Do the Oceans Get Trashed?

Worldwide, volunteers removed an average of 16 pounds of trash per person.

2011 compared to 59,000 pounds in 2010). Significant increases werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exclusive to Asia, however. Several Caribbean countries also improved on last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cleanup efforts. In Trinidad and Tobago, volunteer numbers jumped from 894 to 2,250, an increase of more than 60 percent. And in the Bahamas, volunteer participation exploded a whopping 82 percent as 1,037 volunteers joined in cleanup efforts (compared to 2010â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 180 volunteers). These volunteers removed an average of almost 78 pounds of trash per mile, which equaled 80 percent more pounds of debris collected per mile last year.

Shoreline and Recreational Activities The majority of marine debris comes from land-based activities such as fast food consumption, beach goers, picnics, sports and recreation, festivals, as well as litter washed from streets, parking lots and storm drains. Plastic bottles and glass bottles are always found. If we make sure we each pick up three bottles when we are at the shore, we can easily decrease shoreline and recreational activity debris significantly.

While land-based efforts accounted for the vast majority of activities, cleanups werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t limited to shorelines and beaches. Volunteers also retrieved debris from beneath the waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s surface. In fact, more than 8,300 divers took part in underwater cleanup efforts â&#x20AC;&#x201D; spearheaded by Project AWARE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and cleaned up more than 161,000 pounds of debris over 1,000 miles of underwater terrain. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an average of 20 pounds of trash collected per diver.







Dumping Activities

Ocean and Waterway Activities



result in debris. This debris not only take us a great amount of space but it is space that animals eat breathe and live in and we need to keep these spaces clean and open for them.

Smoking-Related Activities

This debris can result from people improperly disposing of waste in toilets and city streets. Since medical and personal hygiene debris often enters the waste stream through sewer systems, its presence on the beach can indicate the presence of other, unseen pollutants.

Ocean/Waterway Activities

Improper disposal of cigarette filters, cigar tips and tobacco product packaging is common on both land and sea. And now with the creation of cigarette and cigar disposal cans good strides have been but we can always make more and we will make more.

Recreational fishing and boating, commercial fishing, cargo/military/cruise ship operations and offshore ffshore industries such as oil ff

Legal and illegal dumping of building materials or large household items can

Dumping Activities

Medical/Personal Hygiene

With more than 190,000 volunteers scouring shorelines above and below the waterline in 45 states, the United States accounted for half of all ICC volunteers. California had the greatest turnout, accounting for 32 percent of U.S. volunteers, 22 percent of pounds collected and nearly 25 percent of miles cleaned. (For more information on Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cleanup coordination efforts, see page 15.) The 2011 Cleanup also marked additional participation in inland cleanups along local waterways, with states such as Alabama, Kentucky, and Louisiana more than doubling their number of volunteers from last year. Since 1994, more than 50 percent of all the debris collected in the ICC has come from shoreline and recreational activities; 2011 was no different, with these activities accounting for 57 percent of all debris. Smoking-related activities came in second, accounting for 33 percent of debris. In fact, volunteers removed almost two million cigarettes/cigarette filters during the cleanup.

Percentage

Medical and Personal Hygiene

drilling can produce marine debris. Think of all the excess fishing line and hooks that are found around popular fishing areas. Along with all the trash from cruise lines. There is much debris created and we need clean it up.



Top 5 Debris Items Collected Worldwide Smoking-Related Activities

Shoreline and Recreational Activities

2011 Land vs. Underwater Cleanups

Dumping Activities



Land



Underwater



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Medical and Personal Hygiene  

 

Cigarettes/Cigarette Filters 1,971,551 / 

Percentage of Total Top 5

Worldwide Sources Of Debris



Ocean and Waterway Activities



Shoreline and Recreational Activities



Smoking-Related Activities Totals











Smoking-Related Activities

Shoreline and Recreational Activities

Dumping Activities

Ocean and Waterway Activities

 

 

  

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%DJV/  Food Wrappers/Containers 693,612 /  Total Debris Worldwide / 

The Ocean Conservancy | 6

3 | The Ocean Conservancy

Ocean Conservancy joins First Lady to Champion White House Initiative on Marine Debris In November 2011, Ocean Conservancy President Vikki Spruill was honored to join First Lady Michelle Obama to announce the White Houseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new marine debris initiative during the dedication ceremony of the J.L. Scott Marine Education Center â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gulf Coast Research Laboratory in Biloxi, Mississippi. The White House initiative calls for an increase in public/private partnerships on cleanups, enhanced public education on debris prevention and an emphasis on international cooperation to end dumping in the ocean. The First Lady has supported marine debris prevention since seeing its damaging effects ffects on a trip to the Northwestern ff Hawaiian Islands National Marine Monument. Vikki Spruill the only representative of the conservation community at the event, said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am excited about the synergies between the new White House plan for addressing marine debris and Ocean Conservancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ongoing work,â&#x20AC;? said Spruill. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The First Ladyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dedication to the issues we have

Volunteers removed nearly 2 million cigarettes during the 2011 Cleanup. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an average of 5 cigarettes per volunteer.

If only every 6th grader paid this much attention in class. Kaelin Lambert, a student at Trinity Lutheran School in Ludington, Michigan, has taken her schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s message of protecting the environment to heart. In 2011, she organized her schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first adopt-a-beach project as part of the ICC.

While cleaning up existing debris is a vital element of the ICC, the data that volunteers collect is just as, if not more, important. Data compiled from previous Cleanups has been integral to helping us learn about the behaviors that cause marine debris and serving as a resource for creating programs designed to educate people on the importance of debris prevention. ICC data has been used as a basis to help draft legislation, including the Marine Debris Research, Prevention, and Reduction Act, which Congress passed in 2010. The data was also an integral aspect to the chapter on marine debris in the U.S. Commission on Ocean Policyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2003 report, which listed recommendations for the United States to take to improve the health of our oceans. As in years before, Ocean Conservancy will continue to compile and analyze data gathered at the cleanups and use the information to help stem the tide of marine debris.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Environmental issues have always been important to me,â&#x20AC;? she explains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was drawn to this project after ff the coast of Ludington. This experience made me deterwitnessing firsthand a barge dumping garbage off mined to try to make a difference fference for the Great Lakes.â&#x20AC;? Using local newspapers and school announcements ff to spread her message, Kaelin convinced 16 of her fellow students, teachers, family and friends to join in the effort. ffort. Together, they cleaned up 100 pounds of trash from a half mile of Lake Michigan shoreline and ff drew important attention to marine debris issues. And the group plans to continue more cleanup efforts fforts in ff the coming years. That sense of enduring stewardship is important to Kaelin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Great Lakes were created by God and must be protected for future generations,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I believe I made a difference fference for the future.â&#x20AC;? ff

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International Coastal Cleanup.

2. Clean up your trash. Throw all trash away in proper receptacles, even when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not on the water. Pick up any debris you see while out.

3. Collect your mono filament fishing

Crab/ Fishing Lobster/ Line Fish Traps  

Fishing Nets 

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Environmental issues have always been important to me,â&#x20AC;?

10 Things You Can Do To Stop Marine Debris 1. Join Ocean Conservancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

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been fighting for years is inspiring â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and, it gives a big push to the sea change that is underway.â&#x20AC;? Then in March, at the White House Easter Egg Roll, the First Lady spoke to the tens of thousands of children at the event about the value of keeping our ocean healthy and specifically thanked Ocean Conservancy for its work.

Top 10 Dangerous Debris Items Collected Worldwide

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Making a World of Difference, One Person at a Time

Clean up your trash. Throw all trash away in proper receptacles, even when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not on the water. Pick up any debris you see while out.

Plastic Rope Six-Pack Strapping Syringes Sheeting/  Holders %DQGV  Tarps   55,317

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7 | The Ocean Conservancy

line. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t leave fishing line behind and retrieve any other line you may find while fishing, but be careful not to tug on snagged lines, which could be caught on habitat below the surface. . Contain and properly clean spills when boating. Use oil-absorbent rags and materials to clean spills. Check Ocean Conservancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Good Mate maual for helpful tips on reducing your negative impacts on the water.

5. Recycle used motor oil and oil filters. Local gas stations should have appropriate facilities for recycling these materials. NEVER pour oil, paint, antifreeze or other household chemicals into an open sewer or down a storm drain.

Properly dispose of used batteries and electronics. Use your local recycling center. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dump them in landfills. Electronics leach harmful chemicals into the environment that take a long time to disperse.

household detergents and cleaners. Use lemon juice, vinegar and baking soda for household cleaning. Avoid using fertilizers, pesticides, herbicides and harsh chemical cleaners that can wash into waterways.

and storm drains clear of trash and debris â&#x20AC;&#x201D; they empty into our ocean.

6. Consider organic alternatives to

7. Choose reusable items and use fewer disposable ones. Use fewer disposable bags when shopping or bring your own reusable ones.

9. Keep streets, sidewalks, parking lots 10. Contact your elected representa-

tives and let them know you care about marine debris â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and that they should, too. Vote for candidates who support marine debris prevention and policies that protect our environment.

Each year, volunteers in California pick up almost one million pounds of debris during the ICC. Coordinating their efforts fforts is Eben Schwartz, Outreach Manager of the California Coastal Commission and Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ff ICC Coordinator. The California Coastal Commission has been a part of the ICC since 1987; Eben began organizing the Commissionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cleanup effort ffort ff in 2000. At that time, 34 of the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 58 counties participated in the ICC. In the last seven years, Eben has seen that number increase to 48. He hopes to have the remaining 10 counties on-board in the near future. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want the Cleanup to become the one volunteer activity each year that every Californian has a chance to participate in,â&#x20AC;? he says. To accomplish this goal, Eben and the California Coastal Commission are expanding outreach efforts fforts beyond their traditional audience of students, teachers and their families and appealing ff to all Californians to participate. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Through the Cleanup, we are able to draw thousands of new people each year into our common mission of coastal stewardship.â&#x20AC;? For Eben, that sense of stewardship also extends to civic pride and responsibility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Cleanup is much more than a simple volunteer event. It is a way for citizens to express their power,â&#x20AC;? he explains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s both a physical way for people to give back to the coast and a symbolic act that tells our elected officials how much we care about our environment.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want the Cleanup to become the one volunteer activity each year that every Californian has a chance to participate in,â&#x20AC;?

The Ocean Conservancy | 10

PROJECT

Ocean Conservancy Annual Report INSTRUCTOR

Mark Fertig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Katie Ragan

Student Work â&#x20AC;˘ 345


PROJECT

The Martian Chronicles Concept Book INSTRUCTOR

Shushi Yoshinaga SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Lauren Beltram

346 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 347


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Newport Jazz Fest Ad Campaign INSTRUCTOR

Mark Fertig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Keeley Gribb

348 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 349


350 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


PROJECT

Pennsylvania Convention Center Newsletter INSTRUCTOR

Mark Willie SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Luis Quevedo

Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 351


352 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


PROJECT

Skirkanich Hall Newsletter INSTRUCTOR

Shushi Yoshinaga SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Michael Garzarelli

Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 353


PROJECT

Cira Centre Newsletter INSTRUCTOR

Mark Willie SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Krissy Beck

354 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 355


356 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


PROJECT

The Victory Fleet: Merchant Marines on the Murmansk Run, 1941—1945 INSTRUCTOR

Mark Willie SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Krissy Beck

Student Work • 357


358 â&#x20AC;¢ AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29


PROJECT

Palette Magazine INSTRUCTOR

Mark Willie SCHOOL

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department www.drexel.edu/westphal/ STUDENT DESIGNER

Courtney Sabo

Student Work â&#x20AC;¢ 359


PA L A D I N S E C U R I T Y

1 6 S I LV E R A D O T R A I L CALISTOGA, CA 96375

JOHN SMYTHE

U N I T E D S TAT E S

O P E R AT I O N S M A N A G E R

J S M Y T H E @ PA L A D I N S E C U R E . C O M P: 605.585.9571 F: 605.585.9572

PA L A D I N S E C U R I T Y 1 6 S I LV E R A D O T R A I L

PA L A D I N S E C U R E . C O M

CALISTOGA, CA 96375

U N I T E D S TAT E S

P: 605.585.9571 F: 605.585.9572

PA L A D I N S E C U R E . C O M

PROJECT

Paladin Security Stationery

PA L A D I N S E C U R I T Y

1 6 S I LV E R A D O T R A I L CALISTOGA, CA 96375

INSTRUCTOR

U N I T E D S TAT E S

Mark Fertig

PA L A D I N S E C U R E . C O M

SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Alexander Wilson

Queen Elizabeth S

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Queen Elizabeth Feature Design (Publications) INSTRUCTOR

Mark Fertig SCHOOL

Susquehanna University www.susqu.edu STUDENT DESIGNER

Margaret Ruth

You might not have seen them in the public eye but Queen Elizabeth II has never been so busy By Janet Marion

he Queen was born at 2.40am on 21 April 1926 at 17 Bruton Street in Mayfair, London. She was the first child of The Duke and Duchess of York, who later became King George VI and Queen Elizabeth. At the time she stood third in line of succession to the throne after Edward, Prince of Wales (later King Edward VIII), and her father, The Duke of York. But it was not expected that her father would become King, or that she would become Queen. The Princess was christened Elizabeth Alexandra Mary in the private chapel at Buckingham Palace. She was named after her mother, while her two middle names are those of her paternal great-grandmother, Queen Alexandra, and paternal grandmother, Queen Mary.

The Princess’s early years were spent at 145 Piccadilly, the London house taken by her parents shortly after her birth, and at White Lodge in Richmond Park. She also spent time at the country homes of her paternal grandparents, King George V and Queen Mary, and her mother’s parents, the Earl and Countess of Strathmore. In 1930, Princess Elizabeth gained a sister, with the birth of Princess Margaret Rose. The family of four was very close.When she was six years old, her parents took over Royal Lodge in Windsor Great Park as their own country home. In the grounds of Royal Lodge Princess Elizabeth had her own small house, Y Bwthyn Bach (the Little Cottage), which was given to her by the people of Wales in 1932. Princess Elizabeth’s quiet family life came to an end in 1936, when her grandfather, King George V, died. His eldest son came to the throne as King Edward VIII, but, before the end of the year, King Edward VIII had decided to give up the throne in order to marry the woman he loved, Mrs Wallis Simpson.Upon his abdication, Princess Elizabeth’s father acceded to the throne as King George VI, and in 1937 the two Princesses attended their parents’ coronation in Westminster Abbey. Princess Elizabeth was now first in line to the throne, and a figure of even more intense public interest.Princess Elizabeth was educated at home with Princess Margaret, her younger sister. After her father succeeded to the throne in 1936 and she became heir presumptive, she started preparato study constitutional history and law as prepara tion for her future role. She received tuition from her father, as well as sessions with Henry Marten, the Vice-Provost of Eton. She was also instructed in religion by the Archbishop. Princess Elizabeth also learned BelFrench from a number of French and Bel gian governesses. It is a skill which has stood The Queen in good stead, as she often has cause to use it when speaking to ambassadors and heads of state from French-speaking countries, French-speakand when visiting French-speak ing areas of Canada. Princess Elizabeth also studied art and music, learned to ride, and became a strong swimmer. She won the Children’s Challenge Shield at London’s Bath Club when she was thirteen.

Princess Elizabeth enrolled as a Girl Guide when she was eleven, and later became a Sea Ranger. In 1940, at the height of the Blitz, the young Princesses were moved for their safety to Windsor Castle, where they spent most of the war years. It was a time of austerity and anxiety for the whole country, including the Royal Family. But at Christmas time there was a period of light relief when the young Princesses put on pantomimes with the children of members of staff for the enjoyment of her family and employees of the Royal Household. Shortly after the Royal Family returned from South Africa in 1947, the Princess’s engagement to Lieutenant Philip Mountbatten was announced. The couple, who had known each other for many years, were married in Westminster Abbey on 20 November 1947. The event was fairly simple, as Britain was still recovering from the war, and Princess Elizabeth had to collect clothing coupons for her dress, like any other young bride. They spent their honeymoon at Broadlands, Hampshire, the home of Lord Mountbatten.. Lieutenant Mountbatten, now His Royal Highness The Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, was the son of Prince Andrew of Greece and a great-great-grandson of Queen Victoria. The Queen has paid public tribute to her husband on several occasions, recalling his loyal support and service to the country.They have four children, eight grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Prince Charles, now The Prince of Wales,

heir apparent to the throne, was born in 1948, and his sister, Princess Anne, now The Princess Royal, two years later. After Princess Elizabeth became Queen, their third child, Prince Andrew, arrived in 1960 and the fourth, Prince Edward, in 1964. Prince Andrew and Prince Edward were the first children to be born to a reigning monarch since Queen Victoria had her family. Their grandchildren are Peter and Zara Phillips (b. 1977 and 1981); Prince William of Wales and Prince Henry of Wales (b. 1982 and 1984); Princess Beatrice of York and Princess Eugenie of York (b. 1988 and 1990); and The Lady Louise Windsor and Viscount Severn (b.2003 and 2007), children of The Earl and Countess of Wessex. Their first great-grandchild, Miss Savannah Phillips, the daughter of Peter and Autumn Phillips, was born in 2010. Family life has been an essential support to The Queen throughout her reign. The family usually spends Christmas together at Sandringham in Norfolk, attending church on Christmas Day. And in the summer of 2006, The Queen celebrated her 80th birthday by taking a cruise with all her family through the Western Isles of Scotland. The Queen has many different duties to perform every day. Some are public duties, such as ceremonies, receptions and visits within the United Kingdom. Other duties are carried out away from the cameras, but they are no less important. These include reading letters from the public, official papers and briefing notes;

5

FACTS THAT YOU DIDNT KNOW ABOUT QUEEN ELIZABTH II

SHE DOESN’T HAVE A PASSPORT.

Despite being history’s most widely traveled head of state—she has reportedly visited 116 countries during her 60-year reign—Elizabeth does not hold a passport. Since all British passports are issued in the queen’s name, she herself doesn’t need one.

SHE HAS TWO DIFFERENT BIRTHDAYS.

The reigning British monarch was born on April 21, 1926. However, each Commonwealth country traditionally her birthday on a designated day in May or June.

SHE DROVE A TRUCK DURING WORLD WAR II.

After months of begging her father to let his heir pitch in, Elizabeth—then an 18-year-old princess—joined the Women’s Auxiliary Territorial Service during World War II. Known as Second Subaltern Elizabeth Windsor, she donned a pair of coveralls and trained in London as a mechanic and military truck driver. The queen remains the only female member of the royal family to have entered the armed forces and is the only living head of state who served in World War II.

SHE PAID FOR HER WEDDING DRESS WITH RATION COUPONS.

Princess Elizabeth married her third cousin Philip Mountbatten, formerly prince of Greece and Denmark, on November 20, 1947. Held during the postwar recovery years, their wedding was a relatively understated affair, at least compared to the lavish union of Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer in July 1981. With austerity measures still in effect, Elizabeth had to save up ration coupons to purchase the material for her wedding dress, an ivory satin gown designed by Norman Hartnell and encrusted with 10,000 white pearls.

SHE ONCE WOKE UP TO FIND A STALKER IN HER BEDROOM.

On July 9, 1982, a 31-year-old psychiatric patient named Michael Fagan scaled a Buckingham Palace drainpipe and sauntered into Elizabeth’s chambers. The sleeping monarch awoke to find a strange man perched on the edge of her bed, dripping blood from where he had cut his hand while wandering the palace’s dark corridors. Initially unable to reach the police, Elizabeth engaged Fagan in conversation for at least 10 minutes, listening to him chat about his personal problems and relationship with his four children. Finally, a footman roused from his slumber seized the loquacious intruder.

3

360 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

TEA TIME


292929 29292929 2929 INDEX, The


Symbols 3 Ring Circus 181 20/15 EyeCare 294

A AA Electric+Plumbing 189 ABBC 169 Addison Whitney 88, 166, 268 Adheris Health 268 AdOne Advertising & Design 73, 75, 78, 82, 83, 88, 124, 217, 219, 283, 284, 286 AEAF International Architects 106 AFS Energy Systems 76 Ahrens, Justin 17, 63, 240 Ahrens, Sarah 17 Alabama Wildlife Federation 131 Alameda Theatre 185 Albert Usters Imports 66 Alderman, Jim 145, 158 Aldersgate United Methodist Church 174 Alliance Environmental 183 Allusary 183 alphabroder 184 American Psychiatric Association 56 AmSpec Group 75 Andersonville National Historic Site 64 Andreotti, Cristiano 24, 102, 104, 108 Angel Flight NE 182 Animal Allergy and Dermatology Center of Central Texas 152 Anna Reitz-Klinman 212 Anson Gilbert 185 Anthony Richards 204 Aquidneck Island Striper Team 182 Architects 61 143 Arnold, Collin 34, 44, 78, 116 Arts Access 166 Arts Brookfield 44 ASTAR Lighting 185 Atlanta Jazz Festival 222 Atlantic Asset Management LLC 172 Atlantic Realty Partners 76 Attorney Search Network 179 Auburn University, School of Industrial + Graphic Design 69, 232 Avocitos Mexican Grill 171 AWARE Foundation 243 Aychman, Dale 172 Azartiy Jewelery 166

B Ball, Elizabeth P. 20, 34, 38, 40, 42, 43, 44, 58, 83, 96, 127, 165, 168, 172, 177, 182, 187, 191, 196, 198, 199, 200, 202, 203, 204, 206, 208, 231, 238, 242, 246, 249, 273, 274, 276, 291, 295 Bank Newport 177 Barker, Roy 20, 34, 38, 40, 42, 43, 44, 58, 83, 182, 187, 191, 231, 273, 274, 276, 291, 295 Barone, Mark 314 Barry, Cameron 54, 80 Bear Lodges, The 83 Beck, Krissy 322, 342, 354, 357 Belasari Jewelry 186 Belle Meade Plantation 244 Beltram, Lauren 346 Benchmark Office Systems 187 Ben Dolezal Designs 169, 173, 174, 188, 239, 243

Bennitt, Fiona 54 Berwyn Development Corp. 37, 52, 59, 260 Beverly Hills Diner 176 Beverly Hills Presbyterian Church 167 Binns, Marina 102, 104, 108 BioLab, Inc. A Chemtura Company 187 Bird, Zachary 327 Bjork, Dawn 17 Black Forest Inn 284 Blake, Stephen 184 Blue Vista Capital Management 294 Blyzwick, Brad 234 BOKA Powell / W Hotel Austin 140 Bouck, Miranda 139 Boyce, Cassandra 125 Boys + Girls Clubs 242 Braff 179 BrandFirst 195 Brandstar 106, 111, 114 Bresenhan, Thomas 217, 219 Brident 108 Bridgeport Public Education Fund, Inc. 172 Bronder, Tim 35, 37, 60, 70, 77, 79, 81, 82, 84, 87, 95, 99, 100, 113, 120, 171, 183, 187, 263, 264, 269, 274, 291, 293, 296, 297 Brosius, Emily 17 Brown, Lauren 247, 264 Brown Stone Studio 55 Brudi, Susan 54 Brunsell, Bryan 68, 70, 74, 234 Bubble Love, LLC 33, 191 Buck, David 166, 172, 176, 178, 192 Bullet Communications, Inc. 6, 7, 288 Bullet Flash Photo 288 Bunck, Craig 32 Burton, Donelle 73 Burtula, John 182 Butkus, Mary Ellen 20, 38, 40, 58, 165, 168, 187, 191, 198, 200, 202, 204, 206, 249, 274 Buttorff, Sumer 48, 72, 76, 84, 165, 243, 292, 298, 299, 300 Buturia, John 291 Byrne, Kelley 17 Byrne, Shann 49

C Cablevision/Lustgarten Foundation 34 Calkins, David 65, 160, 221, 225 Callahan, Peter 195 Calori, Chris 133, 143, 148, 156 Calori & Vanden-Eynden 133, 143, 148, 156 Campbell, Brian 32, 35, 37, 50, 60, 77, 79, 81, 82, 84, 85, 87, 113, 120, 128, 171, 179, 183, 186, 223, 263, 264, 269, 274, 290, 291, 293, 296, 297 Canales, Gregory 18, 19 CapeCroft Coastal Craftsman Arts 164, 279 CapeScapesTM. 91 CapeWorks Graphics 92, 175, 280 CapeWorks WRT 91, 92, 164, 175, 279, 280 Carey, Josh 18 Carient Heart & Vascular 166 Caroline Rivers, Triathleta 174 Carter, Edwin 17 Catalpha Advertising and Design 137, 176, 199, 201, 204

362 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

Catholic Relief Services 54, 72, 77, 80, 87, 125 Cellar Door Cafe 164 Center Space, Inc. 173 Cerkoney, Jonathan 19 Chamberlain, Jake 298, 299 Chen, Charles 177, 246 Cherokee Farm 158 Chi, Jenny Y.E. 309 Chu, Sylvia 24 Chung, Ki 133, 148 Church Logo Gallery 165, 167, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 179, 180, 181, 183, 184, 187, 188, 189, 192 Chu, Sylvia 102, 104, 108 City of Pasadena 169 Clarion Construction, Inc. 80 Clayton, Eric 77 Cliggett, Jack 318 Cofer, Julie 64, 76, 222 Coleman Associates 171 Coleman Express Lube 179 College of Alameda 178 College of Saint Rose, The 312, 315 Colling, Darryl 176 Conagra Foods, Inc. 198 Congregation B’nai Tikvah Beth Israel 243 Continental Grain Company 291 Cook, Cassandra 55 Cooper Firm, The 267 Corneal, Chris 189, 216, 261 Courtney Windham Design 69, 232 Coyote Smarts 192 Crawford, Brad C. 35 Crawford Services 35 Creative Center Art College 32, 139, 167, 278, 282, 285 Crowley Webb 166, 172, 173, 176, 178, 181, 192 Crowther, Amy 59 CRS Rice Bowl 77 CUBRC 178 Curiel-Miller, Chanda 86 Cyllenius 174

D

Damitz, Tim 63 Davidson, Bob 17 DC Now 178 DeCagna, Ted 165, 184, 213 Decorating Center, The 170 Delaware Museum of Natural History 248 Denlinger, Kiana 64 Design North 200, 202, 210 Design Resource Center 194, 195, 198, 208 Dessanti, Marissa 133, 143, 148 Destiny Dance Institute 186 Dever Designs 56, 68, 71, 170 Dever, Jeffrey L. 56, 68, 71, 170 Dillabox 175 Dimou, Eleni 326 Dino Loukas 290 Director of Bands - Paul Koch 230 DiRocco, Melissa 36, 259 Djahova, Anny 125 Dolezal, Ben 169, 173, 174, 188, 239, 243 Dotzler Creative Arts 32, 139, 167, 171, 278, 282, 285 Dotzler, Jan 171 Dotzler, Ray 32, 139, 167, 171, 278, 282, 285

Drexel University, Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, Graphic Design Department 305, 309, 314, 316, 318, 322, 324, 326, 328, 331, 333, 334, 336, 340, 342, 346, 351, 353, 354, 357, 359 Driftwood, Otis B. 214 Duke, Krystal 317, 332 Dzielinski, Don 194, 195, 198, 208

E EarthLink 168, 188 East Bay Economic Partnership 186 Ebersold, Elissa 312, 315 Echo Entertainment Group 264 Eckert, Julie 305 Edmentum 165 Education Market Association 170 eFresh 172 Ehmke, Keith 83, 165, 202, 273, 276 Ekko Restaurant 136 ELCO Mutual Life and Annuity 178 Elevate Student Ministries 188 Elliott, Nancy Miller 49 Emmert, Cindy 38, 58, 177, 191, 199, 203, 231 Energizer Personal Care, LLC 203, 274 Enfield, Tricia 54 Enjoy Life Natural Brands LLC 196 ENTRIQ 170 Eric Greitens Group 64 ESAB 176 ETCH Climbing Holds 174 Ethington Theater 123 Evelyn M. Howe Memorial Fund 181 Explorers Children’s Ministry 165, 177 Extreme Drought in Grasslands Experiment (EDGE) 243 Extreme Graphics 153

F Faith-based Marketing/Thunderbird 162 Farr, Spring 91 Felty, Shawn 48, 72, 76, 84, 137, 165, 170, 184, 243, 292, 298, 299, 300 Fertig, Mark 303, 306, 310, 311, 317, 321, 323, 326, 332, 335, 339, 341, 344, 345, 348, 360 Fielder, John 231 Fifth Letter 49, 220, 261 Finn & Rodriquez Wealth Management 185 Fiorella, Deb 8 Firenze Jewelry 184 First Assembly of God 181 First Baptist Church Mt. Vernon 192 Fisher, Kristin 251 Fleeman, Roy 43, 267 Fletcher, Bud 106, 111, 114 Flying Penguin Pictures 186 FOCUS Design + Marketing Solutions 164, 166, 168, 169, 170, 172, 174, 176, 177, 178, 179, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 192 Focus Products Group, LLC 182, 206 Foncannon, Jessica 123, 161, 162, 230 Forjan, Marie 177 Forney, Tom 73, 82, 88, 284, 286


Forrest, Jennifer 102, 104 Fox, Martha 145 Foxworth, John 140, 141 Francis, Wills 17 Franke, Craig 8, 47, 81, 126, 165, 173, 254 Franke+Fiorella 8, 9, 47, 81, 126, 165, 173, 254 Frankfurt Mediation 173 Fresh Solutions 299 Friends of Joseph Priestley House 217, 219 Fuman Skeeto 192 Funaro, Denise 156

G Galente, Dennis 55 Gallagher, Ashley 146, 155 Gambino, Kelly 173, 178, 192 Garland, Wayne 172 Garlitz, Michael 137, 176, 199, 201, 204 Garzarelli, Michael 353 GCU College of Arts and Sciences 86 Gear Design 184 Gesker, Michael 125 Glue Dots International 200 Gluskin, Matthew 146, 155, 162 Golingo, Jim 54 Goodwill of Western & Northern Connecticut, Inc. 38, 58 Goodwin, Charles 133 Graff, Jody 314, 316, 326, 333, 336 Granberry, Jonathan 131 Grand Canyon University 86, 123, 146, 155, 161, 162, 230, 251 Granzow, Gwen 200, 202, 210 Graphics 3, Inc. 96 Graziano, Jackie 195 Greater Glassboro Group 48 Gresham, Smith and Partners 131, 145, 151, 158, 244 Gribb, Keeley 348 Gross, Philip 334, 336 Group T Design 166, 180, 190 Grutsch, Tim 139, 167, 171 Guyer, Kim 32

H Hafen, Wendy 17 Haggai Construction Co. 176 Hall, Jason 19 Hall, Kevin 172 Hamers, Kate 11 Hamers, Michael J. 10, 11, 119, 172, 174, 180, 187, 262 Handbook Productions 177 Happi Hut Drive-In Restaurant 184 Hard Eight Trading 293 Harding, Jim 131, 151, 244 Hart, Jennifer 331 Hatfield, Mark 83, 198, 204, 291 Haubert, Hunter 43, 44 Hazel, Katie 166, 181 Hear the Word Bible Church 179, 184 Hecht, Amy 55 Heister House Millworks 300 Held, Andy 292 Henderson Shapiro Peck 169, 180, 294 Henry Baptist Church 180 Henry Hynoski 283 Herda, Susan 17, 240 Herrmann, Alex 148

Higgins Design 54, 292 Higgins, Jane 54, 292 Highlands Hospital 70, 99, 100, 113, 171 Himes, Matt 127, 167, 270, 275 Hispanic Credit Solutions 192 Hobday, Anne 312 Home Team Pest Defense 122, 224 Honold, Charlie 33, 154, 179, 188, 191, 229, 250, 252 Hooper, Richard 37, 70, 81, 82, 85, 87, 95, 99, 100, 113, 120, 128, 171, 179, 186, 187, 263, 264, 269, 274, 290, 291, 293, 296, 297 Hoover, Erica 303, 315 Hornyak, Louis PhD 262 Houseknecht, Stephen 310 Howland, Kyle 55 Hunter Brothers International 290 Hunter, Nicole 95 Hurt Road Baptist Church 188

I id8 43, 64, 76, 222, 267 Ignite Climbing and Fitness 169 Ikona 167, 189 innerOrange creative 68, 70, 74, 226, 234 Inspirica, Inc. 177, 242, 295 International Biophysics Corp. 167, 270, 275 Irish Network DC 190 Irvin’s Country Tinware 298 Isabella’s Ristorante 184 Israel Abiara World Evangelism 192

J Jameson Health System 32, 50, 60, 77, 79, 84, 183, 223 Jankedesign 74, 127, 140, 152, 165, 167, 179, 266, 270, 275 Janke, Kamela 127, 140, 152, 275 Janke, Tim 74, 127, 140, 152, 165, 167, 179, 266, 270, 275 Januchowski, Alexa 329, 338 Jeff Weir Photography 249 Jesup Church of God 170 Jewels Marshon, The Planet Shifters Network 180 JHawk Builders 178 John Morrell Food Group 208 Jones, Kathleen 19 Journey Student Ministry 188 Juhasz, Eric 200 Just Born, Inc. 195

K Kathy L. Moehring 92 Keller, Amber 139 Keller, Don 137, 199, 201, 204 Keller, Mike 31, 35, 73, 122, 224 KENTECH Consulting, Inc. 168 Keppel Land Ltd., HKL Ltd., Cheung Kong Ltd. 156 Kern, Michael 165, 167, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 179, 180, 181, 183, 184, 187, 188, 189, 192 Kerski, Karen 176 Kevin Hall Design 172 Keystone House, Inc. 238 Klinedinst, Tom 166, 180, 190 Kolbrener, Michael 68, 70, 74, 226, 234

Koroseal Interior Products Group 72, 84 Korte, Dirk 122 Kowseal Interior Product Group 48 Krumm, Greg 66 Kump, Timothy S. 6, 288

L Lane, Ian 48, 72, 76, 84, 137, 243, 292, 298, 300 Laubner, Philip 54, 80 Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory 182 LaxRat 90, 190 LDS Church - Dallas, Texas 239 Lee, Claire 47, 126, 165 Lee, June 324 Lenig, Amanda 302, 322, 332, 334, 336, 337, 341 Letcavage, Stephanie 75, 82, 88 Lightspeed Commercial Arts 10, 11, 119, 172, 174, 180, 187, 262 Logsdon, Kenneth 226, 234 Longo, Stephen 136, 180, 181, 183, 186 Love N’ Ade 165 Lovely Candy Company, The 195 Loy, Jessica 315 Ludes, Nancy 82 Lunc, Erin 98 Lycoming Bakery 165

M Magellan Health 102, 104 Magnolia Mortgage 185 Major Giving, Catholic Relief 87 MAKY 168 Marcussen, Jane 210 MARQI Branding Studio 247, 264 Matthew Kellen 296 MAX Environmental 293 McCarl’s 35, 297 McCarthy, Gabi 54 McConnell, Thomas 140, 141 McCrossin 37, 81, 82, 85, 87, 120, 269, 274 McKay, Scott 54 McManimon, Kelsey 339 McQueen, Karen 31 Meade, Colorado, Town of 119 Meals On Wheels DE 125 Melanoma Research Alliance 78 Meliti, Brett 68, 71 Melli, Alex 91 Mendez, Adrian 17 Merrell, Patrick 127 Meshberg, Susan 49 Mexico.com 176 Michaud Insurance 190 Michele Kane 49 Michigan Avenue Magazine 299 Milligan, Sandy 234 Milner, Traci 195 Miracle City Ministries 173 Monge, Todd 47, 81, 173, 254 Monmouth University Department of Art and Design 313, 320, 343 Monroe Community College 173 More Horses Productions 168 Mosaic Architecture 164 Mosaic Company, The 47, 173, 254 M&T Bank 181 Mugol, Allen 55 My Medical Loan 182

N Nayak, Taniya 168 Nelson, Anai’a 11 Nelson, Stacy R. 214 New Covenant Dallas 187 New England Grass Fed 170 New Hope Historical Society 236 New York Common Pantry 116 Next Employee 183 Nicholson, Taylor 326 Northumberland National Bank 73, 75

O Ocean Conservancy 68, 71 Ocean Properties LLP 133 O’Donnell, Paul 72, 77, 87 O’Neil Printing 63 Orthodox Ministry for God 167 Oskar Schindler Performing Arts Center 181

P Paganucci Design, Inc. 75, 79 Paganucci, Frank 75, 79 Pamela Riesenberg Mortgage 191 Pappalardo, Jeff 173, 181 Patterson, Sonya 250 Patton, Kaye 198 Patton, Paul 153, 259 Paulinskill Poetry Project, The 180 Payton Wolf Family 46 Pelham Public Library 190 Pennsylvania College of Technology 303, 310, 314, 315, 321, 325, 327, 329, 338 Pensacola International Airport 151 Phil+Co. 34, 44, 78, 116 Philips Senior Living 127 Pinchevsky, Polina 64 Pinnacle Graphics 31, 35, 73, 122, 224 Plaisted, Chris 43, 44, 83, 196, 202, 208, 242, 273, 276 PNC Bank 68, 70, 74, 226, 234 Pollard, Amy 20 Pollock, Kim 56, 170 Pop n Fold Papers 183 Posner, Jonathan 54 Power Kids Ministry 172 Praxis 192 Presidential Restaurant Group 180 Prestone Products Corporation 165, 168, 198, 202, 204 Prindiville, Bryan 54, 80

Q Quad Cities Builders and Remoldelers Association 229 QuadraVibe 191 Quevedo, Luis 328, 333, 340, 351

R Ragan, Katie 306, 323, 345 Rally Point, The 175 Ramada Ligonier 296 Randall, Susan 224 Randi Wolf Design 12, 13, 46, 47, 48, 50, 125, 212, 242, 243, 248 R&B Cellars 190, 207, 209 Read, Juliana 313, 343 Realty & Mortgage Co. 176 Realty Pro, The 187 Reed, Holly 127, 266, 270, 275

Index, The • 363


Reed, Kelly 17 Ridgeway, Natalie 36, 96, 98, 126, 153, 259 Riffle 33, 154, 179, 188, 191, 229, 250, 252 Ringer, Randall 24 Rivers, Caroline 172, 174 Rizzotti, Cara 335 Rock Wall Winery 191, 268 Romi Bagh 186 Rosales-Boujnah, Ana 133, 143, 148 Rose, Gary 194, 208 Roskelly Inc. 14, 15, 90, 166, 169, 170, 171, 175, 177, 178, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 190, 191, 192 Roskelly, Thomas 14, 15, 90, 166, 169, 170, 171, 175, 177, 178, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 190, 191, 192 Ross, Adam 74, 127, 140, 152, 165, 167, 179, 266, 270, 275 Rostom, Christine 126 Roswell Inc. 169 Round Peg 64 Rucker, Jim 140 Rucker, Tim 158 Rudenko, Daryana 56 Rule29 16, 17, 63, 240 Rutgers University Press 261 Ruth, Margaret 344, 360

S Sabo, Courtney 359 Sabrina Soto 174, 189, 191 SAFE Security 31 Samco 172 Sanders, Chuck 140 Sandor, Susan 236 Sante Center For Hearing 73 Sardarian Law Offices 179 Scheel, Alison 66 Schlesinger, Erin 321, 325 Schlindwein, Jackie 318 Schools, Colton 303, 310, 311, 321 Schott, Loren 302, 322, 332, 336, 341 Sciortino, Jennifer 49 SCOPE / Taproot Foundation 55 Scott County Health Department 154 Scullin Oil Company 137 Seattle Waldorf School 54 Selby, Lillian 172 Selinsgrove Intermediate Basketball 243 Sewickley Academy 95, 263, 264 Shaffer, Chelsea 184 Shanks, Richard 168, 176, 178, 293, 294, 295, 296, 299 Sharp Electronics 79 Sheely, Mary 292 Sheerluck Designs 214 Shirley & Perry Gold 47 Silk, Aimee 38, 58, 83, 231, 291 Simmons, Kirsta 314, 316 Singapore & Wheelcock Properties 143 Sire Advertising 48, 72, 76, 84, 137, 165, 170, 184, 243, 292, 298, 299, 300 Skin by Spring Spa 91 Skipper, Erin 229 Skylar Consulting 166

Sloan, Cliff 34, 44, 78, 116 Smith, Catherine 20 Smith, Russell 231 Snap-on Inc. 210 Snyder, Katelyn 84, 165, 170, 184 Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art 220 Spicer, Brandon 278, 282, 285 Staal, Nick 80, 168, 178, 290, 293, 295, 296 Stadium Dirt Designs, Inc. 124 Standard Motor Products, Inc. 34, 40, 42, 43, 44, 83, 182, 191, 231, 273, 276 Standart, Joe 40 Steelman Partners 247, 264 Stehling, Becky 127, 275 Stephen Longo Design Associates 136, 180, 181, 183, 186 Stephenson, Nicholas 303, 310, 314, 315, 321, 325, 327, 329, 338 Sterling Casket Company 188 Stewart, Sandy 331, 334, 342 St. Pius X Catholic Church 243 Straatmann, Paul 32, 139, 167, 171 Strenk Sandor Advertising 236 Strunk, Elliot 49, 220, 261 Studio Alchemy 18, 19, 91, 92, 164, 171, 173, 175, 178, 182, 185, 190, 191, 207, 209, 268 Studio Door Cafe 164 Sub Three Running 188 Suktion Production 91 Summer Bridge 187 Summers, Mike 145, 151 Sunbury Textile Mills 292 Susan Meshberg Graphic Design 49 Susquehanna River Valley Visitors Bureau 82 Susquehanna University 302, 303, 306, 310, 311, 317, 321, 322, 323, 326, 332, 334, 335, 336, 337, 339, 341, 344, 345, 348, 360 Svora, Paula 37, 52, 260 Swartout, Dawn 248 Symbiotic Solutions 189, 216, 261

T T20/15 Eyecare 180 Tales to Teach 169 Tamura, Bob 31, 35, 73, 122, 224 Tangun-Kaplan, Zeynep 200, 202 Taufic, William 291 Ted DeCagna Graphic Design 165, 184, 213 Teddy & The Bully Bar 166 Tennessee, State of 145 TFI Envision, Inc. 20, 21, 34, 38, 40, 42, 43, 44, 58, 83, 96, 127, 165, 168, 172, 177, 182, 187, 191, 196, 198, 199, 200, 202, 203, 204, 206, 208, 231, 238, 242, 246, 249, 273, 274, 276, 291, 295 Thauer, Bill 91, 92, 164, 175, 279, 280 Theobald, Kyle 139 Thera Pearl, LLC 137, 199, 205 TH Foods 202 Third Planet Global Creative 22, 23, 32, 35, 37, 50, 60, 70, 77, 79, 81, 82, 84, 85, 87, 95, 99, 100, 113,

364 • AMERICAN GRAPHIC DESIGN & ADVERTISING 29

120, 128, 171, 179, 183, 186, 187, 223, 263, 264, 269, 274, 290, 291, 293, 296, 297 Three Cedars Waldorf School 292 Tie Scents 201 Tioga County Visitors Bureau 88 Tittlesquat, Mavis P. 214 Tobin, Michael 73, 75, 78, 82, 83, 88, 124, 217, 219, 283 Tomolonius, Sarah (Arlon Group) 291 Toto Run 2013 243 Towson University 65, 160, 221, 225 Towson University Creative Services 56 Towson University Department of Administration and Finance 56 Towson University Department of Dance 225 Towson University Department of Theatre 160 Trac 128 Transwestern 74, 165, 266 Traylor, Justin 133, 148 Tree Froggy Organic Productions 176 Tree of Life Church 171 Trinity Episcopal Church 243 Trout, Josh 139 Troy’s Auto Sales 286 T-Style 184 Twillie, Cuthbert J. 214

U Undersea Science Education Foundation 175 Unilever Foods 200 Unilever Home & Personal Care USA 196, 199, 208 Unique Orthodontics 190 Unity House of Davenport 179 University of North Carolina at Greensboro 261 UpShift Creative Group 80, 168, 176, 178, 290, 293, 294, 295, 296, 299 Urban Heights 173 U.S. Operations, Catholic Relief Services 72

V Vallejo Drive Church 180 Vanden-Eynden, David 133, 143, 148, 156 Vanderjack, Kathy 294 Vegas.com 177 Verse Group 24, 25, 102, 104, 108 Video-Ville 189 Viken Youssefian 189 Villa 120 Inn 166

W Walker, Carolyn 320 Walko, Bill 187 Wall, Richard 38, 58, 177, 199 Walls, Colby 243 Walton, Jeff 66 Wang, Carrie 168, 176, 290, 296, 299 Ward, Mercedes 17 Way, Johan 36, 96, 126 Webster, Kyle 261 WebVolo 175 Weill, Betsy 54 Well Church, The 170 Wemhoner 111 Wheels4Water 240 Whipsnade, Larson E. 214 White Night Design 178 White, Sarah 341 Wildman, Erin 98, 153, 259 Willie, Mark 305, 309, 322, 328, 340, 351, 354, 357, 359 Wilmington University 26, 27, 36, 153 Wilmington University Admissions 259 Wilmington University, University Relations 96, 98, 126, 153, 259 Wilson, Alexander 334, 337, 360 Windham, Courtney 69, 232 Windham, Jerrod 69, 232 Wolf, Randi 46, 47, 48, 50, 125, 212, 242, 243, 248 Wood, Derek 40 Woodward Avenue Action Association (WA3) 148 World Kitchen, LLC 194 Wu, Grace 133, 148

Y yellobee studio 66 Yoshinaga, Shushi 324, 346, 353 Youssefian, Aram 164, 166, 168, 169, 170, 172, 174, 176, 177, 178, 179, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 192

Z Zarr, Gary 34, 44, 78, 116 ZEP Commercial 43 Zhou, Jing 313, 320, 343 Zielinski, Kathy 122 Zisek, Clare 42, 96, 196, 199, 202, 203, 208, 291 Zone Student’s Ministry, The 183

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American Graphic Design and Advertising 29, AGDA 29  

The American Graphic Design & Advertising Awards "showcasing the best graphic design & advertising in the USA." A collection of all AGDA 29...

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