The Keaton Music Typewriter.
“There are fewer than a dozen known to exist.”
It was marketed in the 1950s and sold for around $225.
The typewriter made it easier for publishers, educators, and other musicians to produce music copies in quantity.
If you have six grand lying around you can own one of these beautiful pieces.
Beats our piano anyday!
Loving this 70’s Pan Am series of city guides designed by George Tscherny.
A few of us went.
1 – there is a big difference between ‘commercial innovation’ and ‘consumer innovation’.
this event was about the commercial side of innovation. Make things quicker and better for the business not the consumer.
which brings me onto number 2.
2. spot the difference.
one stand featured a beautiful bottle of whisky. another stand featured the same bottle of whisky.
the first stand had repositioned the brand, designed the bottle, the graphics, glassware and outer packaging.
the other stand had printed the label and made the box.
that’s surely the risk the agency takes exhibiting at an event like this.
there were only a handful of ‘design agencies’ there. They all looked like the printers, the manufacturers and the suppliers.
Bits of packaging, leaflets and business cards – just part of, another stand, nothing different,
part of the blur.
A missed opportunity?
The question you didn’t even know you wanted answering – what does a sitting-down cat look like from underneath?
You’re bored, you have a scanner, and you have a cat – it makes sense to find out!
Next time you fake-tan, there’s an easy way to get the exact shade of orange you’re after – Pantone!
Jersey Shore Pantone Series