Photography exhibition promotional material including Poster, pamphlet & book design.
KIP religion zine
Make news good ci
MAKE NEWS GOOD
The love syndicate
Dazzle camouflage, also known as razzle dazzle (in the U.S.) or dazzle painting, was a family of ship camouflage used extensively in World War I, and to a lesser extent in World war II and afterwards. Credited to the British marine artist Norman Wilkinson, though with a rejected prior claim by the zoologist John Graham Kerr, it consisted of complex patterns of geometric shapes in contrasting colours, interrupting and intersecting each other.
Unlike other forms of camouflage, the intention of dazzle is not to conceal but to make it difficult to estimate a target's range, speed, and heading. Norman Wilkinson explained in 1919 that he had intended dazzle primarily to mislead the enemy about a ship's course and so to take up a poor firing position.
I took inspiration from this design element as love can also be misleading and unpredictable at times. It’s a constant battle to win in the game of love and life, thus I amplified this with geometric lines and the calming colors of the ocean in the background.