A new book explores the architectural history and classic beauty of one of Los Angeles' most beloved attractions.
Before it was a magazine, MAD was a satirical comic that ran under the inimitable leadership of Harvey Kurtzman.
Nearly 20 years after the novel's release, Chuck Palahniuk's Fight Club antagonist is back—in comic-book form.
Last week, the Democratic presidential candidate unveiled her campaign logo. Though controversial, it has the potential to become a powerful brand in its own right.
A striking new photography book lifts the curtain on the people and places of Burma, from its time under a military dictatorship to the present day.
Gender-neutral clothing is back in vogue, but the craze in many ways has mirrored broader social changes throughout the 20th century.
Victor Margolin's epic World History of Design charts the practice's perceptual shift in approach from pragmatic to artistic.
Seventy-six years after it was first published and sold at the New York World's Fair, Milt Gross' New York is finally seeing the light of day.
Throughout history, the amphibians have often been symbols of change and liberation, making them a fitting symbol for the Jewish celebration.
The Southern capital has set the scene for dystopian thrillers such as Divergent and The Walking Dead, most notably via buildings designed by the architect John Portman.
The designer for Boston's eponymous 1976 record is baffled that it became iconic—but for rockers of the era, the art ingeniously complemented the music.
Research shows that the brain finds pleasure in the pursuit of inexpensive things, and high-street chains and online retailers sites alike are cashing in.
An upcoming exhibit at Tate Britain experiments with sensory experiences to deepen the way visitors perceive different works.
Southwest Airlines' new logo and accessible font is a case study in how iconography conveys the human values of large corporations.
A 1972 argument between two Dutch designers, translated into English for the first time, taps into an age-old friction between art and commerce
The French satirical weekly took its name—and more—from Charles Schulz' roundheaded hero.
For animal-rights advocates, wearing the material has long been verboten, but with demand for it on the rise, there are options that help combat invasive species and reduce waste.
A new exhibit commemorates the Renaissance-era printing innovator Aldus Manutius, who pioneered classic typesets and engineered the predecessor to the paperback.
A new exhibit celebrates Paul Rand, a pioneer who re-envisioned the look of megacompanies with whimsical, colorful logos and illustrations.
East Germany's Cold War-era practice of designing colorful, cutting-edge products wasn't so much at odds with its cooperative manifesto.