Taking a cue from Transcendentalism, we can write—and rewrite—our own history through the decisions we make about language in our products.
A Christmas visit to Indiana reveals a vast difference between a present and former world. But storytelling forms a bridge between the two and a lens onto worlds beyond.
Passion is not a thing to be pursued. Rather, it is a constant practice, founded not on idolizing perfection but on embracing what we love in its totality.
The history of hypertext reaches as far back as the history of storytelling. Its future, in turn, is characterized by the power of building connections across an ever-expanding body of knowledge.
A fragile, humbly wrapped Christmas gift from a grandmother turns out to be a source of countless stories from generations past and the catalyst for a new practice.
The process of designing a new wayfinding system for a museum requires research, prototyping, observation, and storytelling. Only at the very last does it involve the “graphic” in graphic design.