Logos and Brands

3D Art is a company that makes lenticular prints. Lenticular lenses, overlaid on specially designed artwork, can give the appearance of depth or motion. This logo for their business cards was designed so that the cube is volumetric and the transparent colors accentuate the depth of interaction. Alongside that, the word "ART" appears to slip slightly behind the "3D" as the card is turned side to side.

The playful, gritty nature of blues music itself is reflected in this logo.

This was the promotional art for a comedic murder-mystery play that involved the use of poison.

Ground + Force + Business type = Powerful nature!

Illustrated Designs former logo centered around their initials, so we went with that as a jumping off point and gave them a modern, vibrant feel.

Alive Print uses lenticular printing to bring depth and motion to your artwork.

The client’s studio wanted to focus on the clean and calming aspects of yoga and mediation, without giving off a “new age” feel.

This company wanted to capitalize on the Philadelphia connection, so I found a font that would both reference the Phillie’s “P” and allow the mobile bar element to be included.

The challenge here was to incorporate the client’s desire to have a blue heron in the logo with a shape that could also say “journey”.

Style Plus makes and distributes costumes, gear and accessories for dance, band, cheerleading and color-guard. I wanted a shape the captured they rhythm and movement of dance, yet also portray an abstract “S+" for "Style Plus”.

While on safari in Tanzania, we met a young guide who had ambitions to start his own company. He had the name, but needed a logo, so I hooked him up when we got back. Gratis of course!

The logo both reflects the colonial business’s initials, but also the period charm.

The BC Combo is a band that exudes the New Orleans Jazz sound.


Coming up with a logo-mark for a company or event is thrilling because it involves delving into the psychology of what is being represented. Just by talking with the client, you can get half-way to your final artwork, but it’s not all about being talked to. You need to ask the right questions and explain why elements or ideas are good or bad. If you can’t communicate, both you and the client will end up with a lesser result.


Logos, Brands