Monsieur Moustache Mustard | Studio Chapeaux | The Dieline
Studio Chapeaux has designed Monsieur Moustache Mustard with branding focused on the oldest condiment in a fun illustrative way while incorporating clever copywriting. Creating witty characters with different moustaches that relate to the actual taste of the mustard.
Momo Gelato | M. Quatro Design | The Dieline
Located at the centre of Rua Dias Ferreira in Leblon and surrounded by some of Rio de Janeiro’s most acclaimed restaurants, Momo Gelato is fast becoming one of the city’s top ice cream parlours.
The shop’s branding and identity system was developed by local agency M. Quatro Design. It aspires to capture the fun and simple pleasure of eating artisanal hand-made ice cream, as expressed in the strapline “Piacere Senza Cerimonia” (which approximately translates to “Pleasure Without Ceremony”). The brand refers to the creaminess and the texture of “gelato artigianale!”, daily produced in a lab located in the house.
Bandiz Studio | http://bandizstudio.com
"This project is a homage to the tv series we couldn’t stay away from in recent times: Breaking Bad, Dexter, Lost, Mad Men and Homeland.
The collection consists of five thematic posters based on typographical cuts of paper and cardboard. We tried to represent the spirit of each series by pointing out the most important statements and situate them in their typical ambience using characteristic elements and moods.”
Bandiz design studio is based in Madrid, Spain. This studio is focused on graphic design, photography, print design and art direction.
Chefchaouen, a small town in northern Morocco, has a rich history, beautiful natural surroundings and wonderful architecture, but what it’s most famous for are the striking and vivid blue walls of many of the buildings in its “old town” sector, or medina.
The maze-like medina sector, like those of most of the other towns in the area, features white-washed buildings with a fusion of Spanish and Moorish architecture. The brilliantly blue walls, however, seem to be unique to Chefchaouen. They are said to have been introduced to the town by Jewish refugees in 1930, who considered blue to symbolize the sky and heaven. The color caught on, and now many also believe that the blue walls serve to repel mosquitoes as well (mosquitoes dislike clear and moving water).
Whatever the reason, the town’s blue walls attract visitors who love to wander the town’s narrow streets and snap some beautiful photos.
— K. Schippers
A beautiful story