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Future on Instagram, episode 03

Since there’s a today’s digest, then there must be a tomorrow’s digest as well. The @tomorrow.type.today account’s curator Timur Zima collects and shows the most interesting type Instas (for the third time already)

April 9, 2021


@billconnors

Bill Connors is an artist and designer from Chicago. Over the years of work he created his own signature style, but still continues to search ways to expand his toolbox. Today Bill actively uses collage technique and deconstructs graphics (and typography) in the post-modernist manner.


@demc__

Delphine Lejeune works at the intersection of modern art and graphic design. Her 3D-printed futuristic sculptures can be easily turned from separate objects into the elements of design systems.


@ines__dv

Ines Davodeau is based in Aix-en-Provence and does type, identities, magazines, and web design. In her works, Ines reinvents the traditional approach to typography and offers new reading of classic typefaces.


@aether3.0

Aether³ is a young Taiwan-based studio working in branding, web design, and developing typefaces for commercial and cultural projects all across the globe.


@lapa_piotr

Piotr Łapa is a graphic and type designer based in Kraków. In lockdown, he was exploring the shaping of letterforms and possibilities of lettering in his series called ‘Lettering Lab’.


@lessthannil

A Toronto-based graphic designer and author Raf Rennie works as an art director at the New York magazine C Mag and runs his own publishing house, Exo Publications. Raf collaborated with Nike, Prada, Red Bull Arts New York, galleries Serpentine and TBA21, as well as Verso Books publisher.


@samiraschneuwly

Samira Schneuwly is a graphic and type designer based in Zürich, and she works on print and online media, posters, and identities. Implemented with academic instruments (ranging from graph paper to marble carving tools), Samira’s projects appear strict and concise.


@nicolasbernklau

The portfolio of Nicolas Bernklau, type design and art director from Lausanne, has everything — from conventional serifs to playful modular sans. Nicolas constantly experiments with new shapes and approaches, however his visual language remains clear and integral.