60 hours. That’s all we have until the hour of reckoning. 60 hours and the window of opportunity slams shut. And what then comrades?! What then?! Will you be able to say, yes, I heeded the call. Yes I stood toe-to-toe with destiny. Yes I decided that a quality hard-back digest of some of the best art and design posted on It’s Nice That this year was for me.
Or will you look at yourself in the cool, pale dawn and say I was not ready. I did not step into the light. I did not take advantage of the free postage and packaging on offer before midnight on November 30.
Ok, enough with the theatrics but you get the point. You have just 60 hours to get the first ever It’s Nice That Annual for the special pre-order price of £35 (including free postage and packaging) or forever hold your peace. And we can’t stress this enough – this is one of the most exciting things we’ve ever had the pleasure to print. So if you want this hefty-heavier-than-a-chicken little bad boy and you want to get it delivered to your letterhole FOR FREE, then it’s time to grasp the nettle, become the rolling stone and the early bird – go to our shop to pre-order now. Time is ticking comrades.
And if you’ve already ordered? Well hold on to your hats – you have just over a week to wait!
- Oliver Jeffers, Yuri Suzuki, Anna Ginsburg and Jimmy Turrell at Nicer Tuesdays
- An exercise in colour and control: David Hockney’s 82 portraits and one still life at the RA
- Woodstock 1969 immortalised on film by iconic photographer Baron Wolman
- Laurina Paperina's dark, weird but charming work
- Studio Frith creates Patti Smith-inspired identity for the inaugural Art Night festival
- Cindy Yang’s poignant animation questions the routine and mundanity of life
- Don't Hug Me I'm Scared - an exclusive interview with Duck, Red Guy and Yellow Guy
- The Imperfection Booklets by O.OO explain the nuances of Risograph printing
- Reactions to the referendum and our weekly Best of the Web
- Babak Ganjei paints 90s sitcom sitting rooms. But which one's which?
- Pop, subcultures and the future of graphic design: an interview with Experimental Jetset
- Oliver Curtis photographs the world’s most famous monuments, the wrong way round