Category filter: Packaging

Tavern Vinegar

Christine Wisnieski created this amazing packaging design for Tavern Vinegar Co., Chef Jonathan Sawyer’s new line of artisanal vinegars. The bold type and classic lettering help to build a nice design vernacular around the product name, which adds a lot to it’s overall positioning. Even the flask shape, reminiscent of bourbon and whiskey bottles helps to give some added power to the name.

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54-40 Packaging

This awesome topographic United States map was created as a collaboration between 54-50 and Bureau of Betterment. The map individual map pieces are laser cut out of wood and packed in neat custom cutout cardboard sleeves. A pamphlet accompanies each state piece highlighting characteristics and details about that state.

(via Design Work Life »)

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ABCD

Andrée Rouette created this awesome concept in a packaging design class. The design consists of aluminum canisters laminated with slightly different shades of maple to and printed with a large letter to specify the sugar purity of the syrup.

(via Designspiration »)


Beer Friday: Pilsen Aluminio

Pilsen is a new Uruguayan beer in aluminum bottles. The design by Rodrigo Granese features a colorful geometric pattern wrapping the bottle. The pattern was applied to the bottle using a special ink making sure to not affect the slightly textured bottle. Drink up, it’s Beer Friday.

(via TheDieLine »)


Eagle Pencils

I came across this awesome vintage pencil packaging the other day and I absolutely had to post it. Originally designed in 1936, or there about, these Eagle Pencil boxes are magnificent. From the bold eagle illustration to the delicate deco style custom type work. If this type was available as a font I would literally use it on a daily basis, it’s that amazing. The unique characters and wonderful details like the descender on the letter Q.

(via Riley Cran »)


Beer Friday: Churchkey Can Co.

Churchkey Can Co. is nice nod at the history of the beer can, before the invention of the easy pop top. Actor Adrian Grenier and designer Justin Hawkins teamed up to create a drinking experience that is truly worth the effort. The whole look and feel has a clean retro aesthetic that is perfectly suited to their brand. Happy Beer Friday all.

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Beer Friday: No-Li Brewhouse

Last week I semiconsciously posted about Coors Original on Friday afternoon. After posting that it occurred to me that it would make a great weekly or bi-weekly post. So keep an eye out for Beer Fridays posts!

This week I wanted to post the rebranding and packaging designs Riley Cran has recently completed for No-Li Brewhouse of Spokane, Washington. The whole brand and overall design is extremely sparse and is tethered by a nice bold red. For the bottles the design is a little more playful incorporating some more illustrative elements and some seriously kick ass custom type.

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Industry City Distillery

I am extremely surprised I just hearing about Industry City Distillery and The City Foundry. These are an extremely motivated and collectively talented group of gentleman making amazing stuff right here in our great city. A well deserved hat tip to these guys. This film, by Christopher Parker was a nice way to find out about them. It captures the process and intentions behind why they do what they do.

(via Quipsologies »)


Coors Original

Summer Fridays seem like reason enough to start the weekend early. So over here at campsite studio we are getting it started with a post about one of our favorite, albeit under appreciated beers. Coors Original, also known as The Banquet Beer.

Landor, following suit with their re-branding of a few other MillerCoors favorites has created the new face of Coors Banquet Beer. The new look leverages the history and classic qualities of the company and the beer while also creating a sleek new visual departure for them. It will definitely help Coors Banquet to stand out on store and hopefully help it to find its way into a few more coolers this summer.

(via Lovely Package »)

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Design Film Trilogy

I have been hoping and dreaming that Gary Hustwit would put together a box set of his Design Film Trilogy ever since I first saw the trailer for Urbanized. Following suit with the great design work Hustwit commissioned for his films the box set dons a minimal, but carefully detail packaging system designed by Build. I have not actually had the opportunity to inspect the immaculate looking contents, but I would have to say my favorite part is the book. There must be some intriguing and interesting tidbits tucked away in those pages of things that didn’t make it into the final edits of each of the films. The unfortunate truth remains that this was offered as a limited edition only to people who backed the Urbanized Kickstarter for $100 or more.

Gary can we please have a rerelease?

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Gold Standard Trail Mix

Trail mix packaging does need a little injection of the trail in it’s look, feel and functionality. This student project by Mike L. Perry does a nice job of giving trail mix a vintage mountain climber, logger sort of vibe. I particularly like the industrial grommet on it so you could easily hook it to your pack or belt.

(via Lovely Package »)


Rahal Farms Branding

Anderson Design Group was approached by architect/farmer Michael Rahal with the awesome and unique opportunity to create the brand and packaging for Rahal Farms. The resulting designs are a full dose of classic typography and imagery offset with a modern and engaging style and color palette. Were I to happen into Fernvale, Tennessee I would definitely stop off to check out Rahal Farms. There are some great sketches which provide insight into the process behind their work after the jump. A well deserved hat tip to Anderson Design Group for this one.

(via Design Work Life »)

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Austin East Ciders

Admittedly I have not had the opportunity to taste the liquid gold of Austin East Ciders, but I do have to say the brand and packaging designs are amazing. East Cider’s amazing design is thanks to Austin logo design powerhouse Simon Walker.

(via Design Envy »)

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Bocanegra

Craft beer from Mexico sounds a little funny, when lined up against Sol and Tecate (or Corona). However, Bocanegra and it’s slogan are rather interesting, “a tribute to all working people”. A minimalist utilitarian design aesthetic which their packaging demonstrates truly backs up the brand set forth in that quotation.

(via Oh Beautiful Beer »)


Baker D. Chirico

Currently I am sitting at my desk infatuated with the brand identity and retail space for the Baker D. Chirico an artisan bakery with a handful of locations in and around Melbourne, Australia. The branding and collateral work was all done by Fabio Ongarato Design, and the as far as I can gather the store interior was designed by March Studio. There is a wonderful juxtaposition happening between classic and collage elements, and modern components such as the organic undulating skeletal shelving which doubles as design and product display.

(via Design Work Life »)

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John & John Crisps Packaging

I am really wishing I could get my hands on some of these John & John potato crisps. Since they are based in the UK and only seem to export to Germany that appears out of reach. I have to imagine how amazing they must be since I am definitely the kind of guy who would just a book by it’s cover, or a edible item by it’s packaging. Design for their beautiful product line and website is rumored, but not confirmed to have been done by Peter Schmidt Group.


Will Dean Homebrew Labels

Will Dean has this awesome personal project making labels for his home brewed beers. Each label has an amazing narrative quality. One of my favorites is “For Robyn I love you, Chaff Wheat Beer brewed with oranges.” All the designs are unique to the type of beer and narrative behind each bottle.

(via Oh Beautiful Beer »)

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Foil

If more packaging was beautiful the world would be a more enjoyable place. This example designed by Gabriel Morales is the branding and packaging concept for latex glove manufacturer Foil. Some people argue that a product’s packaging must reflect it’s use and sensibilities, but sometimes making the landscape a little less ugly could be a good goal.


Falcon Enamelware

I don’t think I am alone in having wonderful memories of enamelware plates and mugs from camping adventures during childhood. Falcon Enamelware has been making the same great line of products 1920 and is going to be releasing some new stuff this year. Their utterly classic pieces are part utilitarian part high design home goods. Their bright blue rim along with the crisp white are perfect. Enough about the dishes though. Morse Studio of our very own New York City has recently launched a new website and on it is some amazing work including a holistic rebrand for none other than Falcon Enamelware. They also art directed some seriously delicious food photography by Sam Stowell.

(via September Industry »)

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Jim Houser Vinyl Record Packaging

Over the past couple years album art seems to have become even less common, as more music is offered solely in digital form. So when someone goes that extra step to press a run of vinyl the album art really needs to match that quality. In this case the album is by Jim Houser, an artist and musician and the beautiful packaging was done by Smyrski Creative. Using images from Houser along with some process shots of his art and daily life it gives a great insight into the background and depth of his expression. Usually I have create a picture of what someones state of mind was when creating a piece of art or music, but in this case the packaging design does a perfect job of telling us the truer story.

(via For Print Only »)

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