Milton Glaser

Recent articles about Milton Glaser

Keepers of the flame

Issue 80, Summer 2011

Feature

US picture magazines of the late 1960s and 70s are still a vital source of inspiration

Love of lexicons

Issue 78, Winter 2010

Feature

The dictionary framework allows readers to find random nuggets of information, forging connections…

Reputations: Milton Glaser

Issue 25, Summer 1997

Feature

‘I am nervous about ideologies, whether it’s the ideology of business or the ideology of…

Recent blog posts by Milton Glaser

Design for eating: Milton Glaser

15 July 2014

Milton Glaser recalls working with an inspirational client – the great New York restaurateur Joe Baum (1920-98). Interview by John L. Walters
New York designer Milton Glaser has long been associated with design for food and drink, from his restaurant identities (Rainbow Room, Aurora) to his label and logo designs for Brooklyn Beer.

Offset 2014: day two

7 April 2014

Bjørn Rune Lie, Sarah Illenberger, Hingston, Brody, Glaser and Maser. Pam Bowman continues her coverage of the Dublin Offset conference.
Speaker Bjørn Rune Lie began Saturday’s line-up presenting to a surprisingly full theatre, given that the delegates party was the night before, writes Pam Bowman.

A century of lick and stick

28 November 2013

Michael Russem’s Postage Stamps By AIGA Medalists features graphic design in miniature from 1909-2007
Michael Russem’s book Postage Stamps by AIGA Medalists,  showcases almost every known stamp designed by a medallist, writes Meredith Thomas.

Seymour and Milton

1 October 2013

A poster show at Kemistry Gallery celebrates two founders of New York’s Push Pin studio
A current exhibition at the small Kemistry gallery in Shoreditch features posters by Seymour Chwast and Milton Glaser, two of the founders of New York’s celebrated Push Pin studio. We asked Kemistry founder Graham McCallum about his love for their work.

Talking about the A-Word

13 May 2013

John O’Reilly reports from day one of the inaugural Point Conference in London, where the designated theme was ‘authenticity’.
There was a little thought-bubble that imagined Erik Spiekermann carving out his lecture, live, on his body, Sagmeister-style, so that the first Point Conference’s attendees would swoon at his bloody authenticity, writes John O’Reilly. But I was glad he didn’t.