oldloves:

Jennifer Garner & Scott Foley for GAP, 2002

oldloves:

Jennifer Garner & Scott Foley for GAP, 2002

betype:

The World Between by Simi Seko
betype:

The World Between by Simi Seko
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The World Between by Simi Seko
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The World Between by Simi Seko
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Branding by Joshua Krecioch
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Branding by Joshua Krecioch
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Branding by Joshua Krecioch
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Branding by Joshua Krecioch
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Branding by Joshua Krecioch
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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Inspirational Quotes by Snowdon prints
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The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com
betype:

The Calligraphy Post.
A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.
Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 
In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:
Pen Holder
Nikko G pointed, 303 and 404 Nibs (but you can find packs including pen holder like this one)
Black ink
Semi Transparent Layout Bound (recommend by Molly)
Calligraphy Lined Guide (optional)
Books.
In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):
Modern Calligraphy: Everything You Need to Know to Get Started in Script Calligraphy.
Mastering Copperplate Calligraphy: A Step-by-Step Manual
Here are the last useful links:
In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW
The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p
Source of the infographic: us.moo.com

betype:

The Calligraphy Post.

A few days ago I bought a course "Introduction of the Art of Modern Calligraphy" by Molly Jacques, which you should definitely check, and I fell in love with calligraphy.

Now I find this useful infographic with the basics of calligraphy, including tools. In case you want to try your skills you should try to do those exercise. 

In both cases, (the classes from molly and this infographic) they ask you simple tools to begining your training:

Books.

In case you’re most an analog vintage retro-old guy, and you prefer to read a real book that stuck your nose in a monitor these are cool option for calligraphy beginners (the last to images):

Here are the last useful links:

In case you’re lazy or calligraphy simple isn’t your thing download the font (used on this post): http://myfonts.us/8eK7dW

The Class of Molly Jacques: http://skl.sh/1bWpr9p

Source of the infographic: us.moo.com

psychotherapy:

(illustration by Maurice Sendak)
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.
instagram:


Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum
For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.
Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.
"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”
There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.
"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”
Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.

instagram:

Celebrating Charlie Brown’s Birthday at the Charles M. Schulz Museum

For more photos and videos of Charlie, Snoopy and the gang, explore the Charles M. Schulz Museum location page.

Charlie Brown turned 64 this week, and the Charles M. Schulz Museum (@schulzmuseum) in Santa Rosa, California is the place where some of Snoopy’s greatest misadventures were drawn by the beloved illustrator. The museum sits on same property where Charles Schulz spent almost 30 years before he passed away in 2000.

"With comics in particular, the focus is often on telling stories about stories,” says Corry Kanzenberg, the museum’s curator, about its gallery spaces. "Our main exhibition right now is ‘Social Commentary’, which highlights topical issues in Peanuts.”

There are also nearly 100 original comic strips on display at the museum at any time—and this does not include the thousands of images used in the campus’ iconic mosaic, which depicts Charlie Brown running to kick a football held up by Lucy.

"He exercised a subtle balance of simplicity and depth in Peanuts,” says Corry. “Schulz’s comic strips resonate with fans through their uniquely funny approach to the human condition.”

Unfortunately, in all 17,887 comic strips created by Schulz, poor Charlie Brown was never successful in kicking that football.

austinkleon:


Maps by Oliver Jeffers

I made a bunch of maps for the United Airlines inflight magazine. They are all geographically accurate.

Oliver has a new book coming in October, btw.
Filed under: maps, Oliver Jeffers
austinkleon:


Maps by Oliver Jeffers

I made a bunch of maps for the United Airlines inflight magazine. They are all geographically accurate.

Oliver has a new book coming in October, btw.
Filed under: maps, Oliver Jeffers
austinkleon:


Maps by Oliver Jeffers

I made a bunch of maps for the United Airlines inflight magazine. They are all geographically accurate.

Oliver has a new book coming in October, btw.
Filed under: maps, Oliver Jeffers
austinkleon:


Maps by Oliver Jeffers

I made a bunch of maps for the United Airlines inflight magazine. They are all geographically accurate.

Oliver has a new book coming in October, btw.
Filed under: maps, Oliver Jeffers

austinkleon:

Maps by Oliver Jeffers

I made a bunch of maps for the United Airlines inflight magazine. They are all geographically accurate.

Oliver has a new book coming in October, btw.

Filed under: maps, Oliver Jeffers