Issue 104


Editorial Eye 104
Editorial, John L. Walters
The urge to make static artwork that depicts movement has long been a human preoccupation.
This is a column
Rick Poynor
Design that tells the story of its own making harks back to conceptual art of the 1960s. By Rick Poynor
Resistance is essential
Front matter, John L. Walters
Telegraf’s second issue embodies Ukraine’s creativity and courage in the face of the Russian invasion. Report by John L. Walters


Reputations: Peter Knapp
‘I redesigned the Elle logotype as I thought it was too small. I wanted its letters to sit with the head of the cover model by enlarging the letter-spacing. Of all the things I’ve done, this is the one thing that was never changed.’ Interview by Serge Ricco. [EXTRACT]
Philadelphia freedom
Pentagram’s Luke Hayman has given The Philadelphia Inquirer an overhaul. By Steven Heller. [EXTRACT]
Jump cuts
Motion design is everywhere. The gleaming screens of our phones, TVs and poster sites demand more and more ways to make words and pictures dance in space and time. By John L. Walters. [EXTRACT]
John Randle and his 26 soldiers of lead
As Matrix comes to a full stop, its doughty founder talks to Eye. Photographs by Philip Sayer. [EXTRACT]
Form and feeling
Rudolph de Harak gets the recognition he deserves in a new monograph by Richard Poulin. [EXTRACT]
Heavy rotation
Christopher Wilson
From 1977-92, the Album Cover Albums presented a broad spectrum of record sleeve art, unintentionally raising questions about the way graphic design for popular culture is experienced, interpreted and preserved. By Christopher Wilson. [EXTRACT]