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微观趋势:印刷影响

Strings, Happy Ends by Alexander Egger

+$Strings, Happy Ends by Alexander Egger

+$2: Object Font

+$Some designers are wittily manipulating everyday objects to create playful, spontaneous fonts. Formed from gathered, scavenged and collected objects, these alphabets are becoming some of the most interesting of3D+$fonts around thanks to their emphasis on the physical characteristics of the original letterforms.

Fuck Experimental Type by Jonas Buntenbruch

+$Fuck Experimental Type by Jonas Buntenbruch

+$Jonas Buntenbruch+$’s Fuck Experimental Type is built using objects for fonts. The self-initiated project uses found objects from his workspace, playfully pushing the boundaries of spelling-out messages. Similarly, Junk 2010 by Christina Wildgrube is a collection of found objects from Chicago, from which she has developed her own unique take on an entire alphabet.

Junk by Christina Wildgrube

+$Junk by Christina Wildgrube

+$Making fonts out of objects appeals to consumers that appreciate uniqueness and playfulness. Happypeppy, by+$I LIKE BIRDS+$, taps into this with its letters made from ribbons, which users associate with unwrapping presents.

+$Inspired by the special feelings that people get from surprises, Happypeppy celebrates the individuality of the experience.

Happypeppy by I LIKE BIRDS

+$Happypeppy by I LIKE BIRDS


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