Based in Munich, design studio Daily Dialogue tries to avoid “formulaic, uninspired work” and instead aims to make “strong statements” with a “meticulous attention to detail.” Its projects cover a multitude of design services including catalogues, flyers, exhibition design, branding, magazines and artwork. The studio’s client list is equally as broad, ranging from a richly coloured invitation for a theatre company started by three formerly homeless men to a sparsely designed magazine containing writing from architects, city planners and other industrialists.
Despite this eclectic mix, the running thread between Daily Dialogue’s projects is its tendency not to over design. Stripped-back sans serif type features throughout the studio’s portfolio and images and graphic flourishes are used minimally. Whether its club night posters for Munich musicians or an identity for a stylist, Daily Dialogue’s information-led approach means layout and type placement become the focus, ensuring each part of its designs are uncluttered, refined and carefully considered.
- The Adobe MAX Creativity Tour shed light on how to creatively empower ourselves
- “We want to challenge and disturb the audience”: meet graphic design studio Alliage
- Abang’s illustrations of 15 women aim to reveal her true self
- Sepia-infused and cinematic, Sam Nixon turns his lens on the stories of the world
- Here are our most inspiring, moving, honest, funny, memorable moments from Nicer Tuesdays 2019
- Somnath Bhatt compiles a series of charming pixelated drawings for his new book, Ode
- Pentagram rebrands Warner Bros. with a “sleek and clean” update to its shield logo
- Manchester Girls, the new series from Dean Davies, is a visual homage to the women of the north
- Relive the lazy, hazy, crazy days of summer through Summer of Something Special
- Viktor Hübner photographs American anxieties amongst a shifting political environment
- Jiří Makovec’s photographs meander between the personal and the universal
- Berlin Wall graffiti is made into a typeface to warn how "division is freedom's biggest threat"