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New Life

littleplasticthings:

The Roaring Twenties, 1939

littleplasticthings:

The Roaring Twenties, 1939

alamaris:

I’m going to assume one of my followers needed a corgi today, and leave this here.

(Source: thatnutcray, via mlry)

thedsgnblog:

Anagrama    |    http://anagrama.com

"Jugen is a brand specializing in health foods, especially juices made from all-natural ingredients and super foods. Since Jugen’s products are created with the purpose to cleanse, heal, and detoxify the body, our design proposal takes inspiration from ancient herbal medicine bottles. We added modules to provide cleanliness, modernity and order, much like in a modern laboratory. For the interior design we created a space that is a mix between a bar and an apothecary shop. The lighting, mostly natural light from the sun, together with the lush vegetation, the lab equipment and flasks, and the diverse books, creates a natural, warm, and inclusive space."

Anagrama is an international branding, architecture and software development firm with offices in Monterrey and Mexico City. Their clients include companies from varied industries in countries all around the world. They create the perfect balance between a design boutique and a business consultancy, from focusing on the development of creative pieces with the upmost attention to details, to providing perfect solutions based on the analysis of tangible data. 

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(via pualrudd)

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Carnival in Mexico

From “Carnival in Mexico,” a portfolio of lithographs by Carlos Mérida (1940)

Bio from wikipedia:

Carlos Mérida (1891 – 1984) was a Guatemalan artist who was one of the first to fuse European modern painting to Latin American themes, especially those related to Guatemala and Mexico. He was part of the Mexican muralism movement in subject matter but less so in style, favoring a non-figurative and later geometric style rather than a figurative, narrative style. Mérida is best known for canvas and mural work, the latter including elements such as glass and ceramic mosaic on major constructions in the 1950s and 1960s. [cont. reading]



Scans via Mexico Ilustrado 1920-1950 and Mexico and Modern Printmaking: A Revolution in the Graphic Arts, 1920-1950

(via danburyshakes)