“Introducing a novel as you’ve never seen one before, now as a poster as you’ve never read one before.” So opens the headline on All the World’s a Page’s website, and really, there isn’t any way to describe what they do in fewer words. One day they wondered if it would be possible to print an entire novel onto one page, and if they did it, would it still be possible to read it?
The answer to both of those questions turned out to be yes, much to the joy of their customers. Now you can choose from a whole selection of titles which push the traditions of the published novel to the very brink; from Laurence Sterne’s The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman to James Joyce’s mammoth work Ulysses and Homer’s Iliad. Their huge posters are conveniently sold alongside magnifying glasses in their online shop, and the artistic merit of the gigantic compressed texts has recently seen them hold their own exhibition in Hudson’s Cakes in Kreuzberg. Hang one next to your desk for perpetual procrastination or, even better, on the back of your bathroom door. You’ll never have to worry about finding reading material again.
- Cheeky, irreverent and vivid illustrations by Thomas Hedger
- Brilliant branding and a cracking It’s Nice That collaboration: introducing Unmade
- Director collective Canada creates raunchy, psychedelic video for Tame Impala (NSFW)
- Stylish designs that aim to make online gift-buying as fun as "walking around a concept store"
- Alex Sheridan’s hilarious shots of comedian David O’Doherty in sports memorabilia
- Cult magazine Nova and its nods to “eroticism and extortion” photographed in a suitably 70s setting
- Anthony Burrill tells us about his numerous Etsy WORK HARD rip-offs
- “I wouldn’t recommend trying to make it as an illustrator to anyone”: straight-talking McBess
- Jonathan Barnbrook talks us through designing David Bowie's new album artwork
- Japanese illustrator Nimura Daisuke is back with his charmingly naughty gifs
- Colourful masses with a Memphis aesthetic in Mariano Pascual’s illustrated alphabet
- Making branding with a purpose: what can we learn from the Bauhaus?