Check out recent projects by RGD Members.
David Taylor RGD and the team at Awake Studio helped Lakeshore Arts evolve their brand for their 25th anniversary.
Lakeshore Arts needed their brand to better align with the strategy and to move the identity into a direction that let their creative breadth shine. The new logo is a visual manifestation of the drivers “connection” and “transformation” that are central to the brand.
Diego Casco RGD and Lauren Boyce at CASCO Agency worked with Madera to create a new brand identity that would align with the company’s new and expanded service offering.
The new pragmatic and technical creative direction is based on an isometric grid that supports Madera’s offering: plan, design, and build. The grid supported the development of a visual language that portrays design thinking.
Jon Allison RGD (Jon Allison Design) designed a logo for Spread the Love, a thrift and consignment bridal boutique operating as a social enterprise that supports women living in poverty.
Purchasing or donating a dress helps spread the love to women in need. The logo includes a heart as the dress bodice with lines extending to form the skirt.
Robyn Colangelo RGD of West End Phoenix, designed the first 7 issues for the Toronto community newspaper's inaugural year.
There have been 7 issues in their inaugural year of publication featuring stories, photography, art and illustration focused on the west end of the city.
The Healthcare of Ontario Pension Plan (HOOPP) moved their office taking 6 floors in their new building. Entro designed the interior wayfinding program and the new brand identity, and Bob Hambly RGD and the Hambly & Woolley team designed the environmental graphics.
Entro developed an understated yet elegant signage system that mostly employs neutral tones with green accents to echo the new brand’s colour palette and typography. Hambly & Woolley created a collection of wall graphics that identify each of HOOPP’s nature-themed floors. Photographs of wildlife, plants and landscapes cascade across a series of tubes, causing images to alter depending on one's vantage point.