Paula Scher

Recent articles about Paula Scher

The accessible elite

Issue 86, Autumn 2013

Feature

Linda Kwon reports on a design conference that aims to fight the ‘velvet rope syndrome’

More than a gender

Issue 85, Spring 2013

Review

‘I never set out to be the only woman blah-blah,’ insists Paula Scher, the…

The boy’s book of Pentagram

Issue 11, Winter 1993

Review

Pentagram are masters of self-promotion. ‘Books win friends,’ says Theo Crosby…

Reputations: Paula Scher

Issue 77, Autumn 2010

Feature

‘I am fascinated by organisations and the way people behave in power structures.’

Sticks in the mind

Issue 69, Autumn 2008

Feature

Does anyone care about posters, or are they just an ego-trip for the designers who still make…

Changing of the guard

Issue 8, Autumn 1993

Opinion

American graphic design is divided. The once rebellious avant-garde has become the status quo…

Recent blog posts by Paula Scher

Noted #83

20 September 2017

Sea Prayer, Poster House, Pit, Straight No Chaser and National 2
Here are a few things – VR journalism, Poster House, new issues of  Pit and Straight No Chaser and a new typeface – that caught our attention in recent weeks.

Books received #13

27 February 2015

Ligne B, Editorial Design, T: A Typology of T-Shirts, Greetings from Retro Design and The Type Taster
Here’s another round-up of some of the design-related titles piling up at Eye’s Shoreditch office.

Plus is more

7 December 2014

The cover of Unit Editions’ Type Plus highlights the book’s arguments, writes Sarah Snaith.

Chat show

11 October 2013

Pam Bowman and Matt Edgar report from day one of the AGI Open conference in London, where the theme was ‘dialogue’
London’s AGI Open set out to shun the standard conference show-and-tell format, and to bring ‘dialogue’ to the stage, write Pam Bowman and Matt Edgar.

No pressure

15 April 2013

A glimpse at the ethos behind Alliance Graphique Internationale and the upcoming AGI Open London 2013
The public profile of the Alliance Graphique Internationale (AGI) is not especially high, which is a little surprising considering the members who belong to it, writes Tony Brook.