Ty Mattson at Mattson Creative, who also created the iconic screenprinted LOST posters, has managed to combine some more of my favorite things: retro 50’s style, limited and saturated color, and Dexter!
Hes’ been creating amazing screenprint posters for all of the Dexter seasons, and his designs have been so well-received that Showtime now sells the limited edition prints on their website. Along with images of Season 5’s poster (as badass as the rest of them) he has created a detailed blog post about his creative process, along with a seizure-inducing video. I love seeing how people work. Dexter Work
In my constant attempts to find inspiration from virtually anywhere I found the most amazing, most helpful, most wonderful (seriously!) search engine. Multicolr Search Lab lets you search images by color- and not just one color like most of these “search by color” engines, but multiple colors!
Ok, I know I sound like a salesperson, but I’m seriously so excited. I just searched for mint and brown. I looooove
i’m feeling really really inspired. it’s been the first time in the past year and 4 months that i’ve worked with a creative director on a project. what an incredible difference it makes to talk to someone who gets just as excited and interested as i do when it comes to design and marketing.
cannot wait to start working on this campaign for the spring event!!!
“A permanent present-what a haunting phrase. How bizarre and surreal it must be to serve a life sentence in the prison of the moment, trapped forever in the perpetual now, a world without end, a time without later. Such an existence is so difficult for most of us to imagine, so alien to our normal experience, that we are tempted to dismiss it as a fluke-an unfortunate, rare and freakish aberration brought on by traumatic head injury. But in fact, this strange existence is the rule and we are the exception. For the first few hundred million years after their initial appearance on the planet, all brains were stuck in the permanent present, and most brains still are today. But not yours and not mine, because two or three million years ago our ancestors began a great escape from the here and now, and their getaway vehicle was a highly specialized mass of gray tissue, fragile, wrinkled, and appended. The frontal lobe-the last part of the human brain to evolve, the slowest to mature, and the first to deteriorate with old age-is a time machine that allows each of us to vacate the present and experience the future before it happens." - Daniel Gilbert”—