ALL THE PDFS
So I’ve been spending down time in my shifts sifting through four months worth of PDFs from our various publications, hunting down pages I’ve designed that I’d like to share.
And, well, I’ve certainly found a couple.
Here’s hoping I can get them queued up before leaving for vacation.
The most important fight in journalism today isn’t between short vs. long-form publications, or fast vs. thorough newsrooms, or even incumbents vs. start-ups. The most important fight is between realists and nostalgists.
I need to go weird on this headline. No one’s going to click on it.
Newest cover The New York Times Magazine
New York Times Magazine also carries an ace blog called “The 6th Floor” , a fun read.
Gail Bichler: Design Director
Kathy Ryan: Director of Photography
Designers: Raul Aguila , Ben Grandgenett and Jason Sfetko
Design Associate: Audrey Rodriguez
That’s what I said when I saw this cover. It’s … wonderful.
Tomorrow’s cover, today: America’s long-term growth rate is barely half what it was two decades ago. Some of the reasons for that—such as an ageing population—are unavoidable. But our cover leader argues that plenty—such as regulation, immigration, taxation—are within politicians’ control and could be fixed
Ha! Just a hilarious approach to this illustration. Well done, Economist.
There’s something about this I really love.The headline, the dominant art (and it’s placement that makes it look almost popping-off-the-page, in a way) … a graphic to break the information down.
Just a clean double truck.
Big News in Boulder
Boulder Daily Camera: Front Page - July 18, 2014
No one can say I shy away from a big headline.
In our meeting, my editors and I were tossing around headline ideas. My managing editor’s you see in print above.
With words like municipalization and condemnation, they had to think about how they wanted to sell this story. We decided this would be a sure way to get you to at least take a second look at our cover.
It was hard to find a way to balance how many headlines I needed to incorporate, but I think the white space helps. Overall, a solid page design.
Latest updates: http://dpo.st/1mUFpK1
The victims: http://dpo.st/1lbEGj5
Our sister paper’s front page, with great design and layout for the tragic breaking news of the downed Malaysian airliner.
They let the headlines and art stand alone, almost. On the rack, that’ll get your attention. And even though it was a day old by this point, they had infographics to bolster what they’ll get the reader when they pick up the paper.
Thanks To Newseum …
I had a chance to take a look at this page from the Asbury Park Press (New Jersey), a cover that ran July 17, 2014.
It stopped me, for obvious reasons, and after taking a closer look, I figured I’d see what others thought too.
I like the idea here, of using a simple black tint screen and basic type to get the message across. Rather than running yet another shot of Sandy’s devastation, it was a unique move that may have done better than a photo in getting your attention.