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Designbrought to you by insight creative

Design Month, brought to you by DNA

At Idealog, we regularly celebrate our community’s brilliance. But for our just released design issue, we wanted to showcase some of that brilliance in a slightly different way. So we contacted Lego to see if it could provide a few blocks to send out to some of our favourite humans from the fields of art, design, architecture and creative business. Here's what Previously Unavailable's James Hurman came up with.

Design Month, brought to you by DNA

As part of Idealog's Design Month, we picked the brains of some of the most interesting individuals in the industry to find out their favourite design-related things, their not-so-secretive side hustles and what inspires them creatively. Here's artist Andrew J. Steel.

Idealog + Insight Creative

Like most arts organisations, The New Zealand Symphony Orchestra is focused on attracting new audiences. For the 2017 campaign, they acknowledged that new audiences weren’t being attracted by the traditional ways of marketing their upcoming season. Insight Creative proposed a new approach to deliver cut-through and to position a night at the NZSO as a viable arts and entertainment experience.

Design Month, brought to you by DNA

Fashion and technology advances have created a consumer that's obsessed with the latest new and shiny goods to hit the shelves, but acclaimed New Zealand designer David Trubridge says there's no need apply this to design disciplines like furniture and lighting. Here, he argues why designers need to remember quality is better than novelty.

Design Month, brought to you by DNA

As part of Idealog's Design Month, we picked the brains of some of the most interesting individuals in the industry to find out their favourite design-related things, their not-so-secretive side hustles and what inspires them creatively. Here's Mount Maunganui-based Woods Creative managing director Reuben Woods.

Design Month, brought to you by DNA

The world of a marketer changes rapidly, and design changes accordingly as a way of keeping up and reflecting new values. However, design elements comprise a major part of a brand’s distinctive assets - and design changes need to protect key distinctive components while moving a brand forward, says TRA's Colleen Ryan.