These business cards were made for Camille Utterback, an internationally acclaimed interactive installation artist. The background is graphic imagery from an interactive video piece to personalize her business card and tie her identity to her art.
I have also designed presspack materials, letterhead, DVD menus and packaging, and tear sheets for her permanently installed pieces. Each design highlights the imagery of her interactive installations and incorporates them as design motifs. The clean design and muted palette of the packaging and typography also serve to focus the eye on the imagery. In order to demonstrate permanently installed pieces to potential buyers, I combined multiple views in the tear sheets to give a more complete understanding of what it’s like to approach and interact with her installations.
This website highlights the work of painter Nellie King Solomon (www.nelliekingsolomon.com), who describes her abstract paintings on vellum as "beautiful pictures of terrible things." I maintained a clean, minimal design for her navigation and site layout to highlight the color and composition in her work.
Print articles made available for download as pdfs make it easier for galleries and clients to gather information about her work and career. I also added a 'Projects' section to her website, as she wanted a place to showcase works she’d made in sculpture, architecture and installation.
This informational brochure is for the San Francisco Collaborative Courts, a network of non-profits and city agencies that provide criminal justice and rehabilitation services to non-violent drug offenders in an effort to reduce recidivism. The brochure highlights the program’s budgetary savings and was submitted to the San Francisco Board of Supervisors for consideration.
Working with the court’s program officers, I distilled relevant information about their services into a digestible form, making sure to highlight ways they saved the city money. I worked with raw data from surveys and reports to make original infographics, in order to use as many visuals as possible to relay concrete information.