August 2007 Portfolio

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August 2007 Portfolio

  1. 1. 1825 Chestnut Ridge Road Chittenango, New York 13037 315.380.9222 blfeigel@gmail.com BENJAMIN L. FEIGEL GRAPHIC DESIGNER PDF PORTFOLIO | UPDATED AUGUST 20, 2007
  2. 2. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Americade | Tourexpo Identity Re-design
  3. 3. Americade is the worlds largest http://www.tourexpo.com/data/ touring rally. This identity system includes: a primary identifier, americade | tourexpo join the world’s largest touring rally advertisement series, poster, website, and postcard series. june 2 – 7, 2008 americade | tourexpo motorcycle tradeshow 2008 lake george. new york. home americade quotes event info don’t miss americade’s 26th annual "The place to ride, have motorcycle rally! fun and meet dedicated news motorcycle enthusiasts." Maurice Clement, ON photos Americade always offers more activities than any other rally, and this year’s Special Anniversary can’t be missed. tourexpo Come to Americade’s 26th, and join the fun on dozens of latest news tours (new tours for 2008), 13 (and counting) manufacturers registration giving demo rides, 3 Poker Runs (new routes), 2 TourExpo early bird winner tradeshows (bigger than ever), 14 boat cruises, 2 rodeos, 14 demo team at lodging 50+ seminars, 2 parades, parties, over $100,000 in prizes americade 2008 – (new prizes), and much more! a new record food & fun international trike registration is now open! click here week at americade e-store to see 2008 demo ride details click here weather americade | tourexpo motorcycle tradeshow 2008 contact search message board trikes click here langue française http://www.tourexpo.com/lodging americade | tourexpo join the world’s largest touring rally june 2 – 7, 2008 lake george. new york. home americade quotes event info Lodging "The place to ride, have fun and meet dedicated news motorcycle enthusiasts." The hundreds of hotels, motels and resorts in the Lake George Region are ready to welcome you as their guest! Maurice Clement, ON photos Search our comprehensive listings on the left, to find just what you like! tourexpo latest news Looking for a romantic retreat? A "home away from home"? registration early bird winner Local Places gives you a list of hotels/motels within New York State. Prefer camping or RVing? Campgrounds lists 14 demo team at lodging local places camping resorts in the area. A cabin in the woods? Vermont americade 2008 – Lodging is a list of hotels/motels within Vermont State. a new record food & fun camping Need some assistance? Travel Tips is a list of Chambers of international trike Commerce and other businesses to assist you with your week at americade e-store vermont lodging travel needs. travel tips weather Once you have settled on a place to stay, plan your stay. Click on Food & Fun to the left to see some of what the Lake contact George area has to offer. search Listings on these pages do not imply endorsement or inspection by Americade. The "savvy traveler" is advised to http://www.tourexpo.com/lodging/camping message board seek feedback from other Americaders, or from our Accommodations Message Board. langue française americade | tourexpo join the world’s largest touring rally june 2 – 7, 2008 lake george. new york. home americade quotes event info Camping "Americade is group motorcycling news at it's best!" Adirondack Camping Village Daggett Lake Campsites Donald Fair, MD photos Lake George Escape Resort tourexpo Lk George Schroon Valley Resort latest news Mohawk Campground registration early bird winner Mt. Kenyon Campground 14 demo team at lodging local places River Road Campground americade 2008 – Schroon River Campsites a new record food & fun camping Stewarts Pond Campsites international trike week at americade e-store vermont lodging The establishments listed above have provided staff travel tips room(s) to hardworking Americade volunteers. weather contact Lake George Campsite Lake George RV Park search Ledgeview Village RV Park message board Riverside Pines Campsites Rustic Barn Campground langue française Stony Creek Family Campground Looking for a map of the Lake George Area? Click Here
  4. 4. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 “Utypeia: The Quest for Ideal Typography” This 65 page book explores the history of typography in relationship to utopian ideas and ideals. Utypiea, Typographic Explorations This book includes several explorations of typographic forms based on compositional principles such as layering, proximity, and continuation. Strips of glue-colored cloud streaked past the We expected the rain to be plumping breaks in the blue sky overhead, but beyond our down, the way it had in Jeronimo- lagoon, in Brewer’s |direction, a dense cloud bank black rods of it beating into the formed every afternoon. It stayed and trembled. It trees. But there was only the daily was gray-black, the texture of steel wool. There upsweep of black cloud, and was a mountain side of it, and it hung and uncertain winds. Father said it was thickened until night swept across it. squalls offshore THE MOSQUITO COAST TSAOC OTIUQSOM EHT Each morning the cloud bank was gone, and the and that at any minute we would PAUL THEROUX strips and puffs of cloud were like gas balloons be drenched. We worked and waited against a fine ceiling.The black cloud always in the still heat, watching the high returned later, looking crueler. There was no dark sky over the twiggy treetops to rain. Father howled at us to help him plant the the east. The storm lurked and garden. He got madder by the day. He said we watched us with its hanging wrinkles. were bone lazy and slow and never showed up It came no closer. when he needed us. He was mad about the rain. He had promised it, but it had not come. He howled hardest at Jerry. 5
  5. 5. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Technical Illustrations for Carrier – A United Technologies Corporation These and hundreds of other illustrations were created to be used in Carrier Training Manuals. FF TO CU
  6. 6. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Gershwin: Reaching for the Note Museum exhibition poster and booklet chronicling the accomplishments of George and Ira Gershwin.
  7. 7. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 London Transport Museum Promotional Pamphlet Covers Compositions created by integrating the symbols below with typography, color and photography. London Transport Museum Symbol Set A family of symbols sharing a common visual language.
  8. 8. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Fredonia Dance Ensemble Identity Design FREDONIA SUNY Fredonia www.fredonia.edu/department/theatre DANCE 212 Rockefeller Arts Center Phone: 716.673.3596 ENSEMBLE Fredonia, New York 14063 Faxsimile: 716.673.3621 ACHIEVE . DREAM. DANCE . FREDONIA SUNY Fredonia DANCE 212 Rockefeller Arts Center ENSEMBLE Fredonia, New York 14063 DANCE . DREAM. ACHIEVE . FREDONIA DANCE ENSEMBLE Helen Myers 145 Dods Hall Associate Professor of Dance Fredonia, NY 14063 Helen.Myers@ fredonia.edu 716.673.3107 D A N C E. D R E A M. A C H I E V E.
  9. 9. This system includes: a primary identifier, graphic standards, stationery, slogan, event poster, two water bottle designs, and drawstring bags. This identity system was implemented by the ensemble as of March 2007. INAUGURAL CONCERT MARCH 8–11 FREDONIA OPERA HOUSE FOR TICKETS CALL 716 673.4982 FREDONIA DANCE ENSEMBLE DANCE. DREAM. ACHIEVE.
  10. 10. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Chautauqua Institution Promotional Materials & Signage. As part of my internship at Chautauqua Institution I designed Event and Program Brochures, Chautauqua Dance Center Banners, and Playground Learning Centers.
  11. 11. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 Columbia University Three fold brochure Designed for the Graduate School of Architecture. COLUMBIA P UNIVERSITY A Graduate School of Architecture T y e c i g d A t a c a a a A o p v t s v a t a o w T u a T Program D Guide o 2006 t r i g w o
  12. 12. Benjamin L. Feigel 315.380.9222 The Poster Goes to War A timeline expressing important events of World Wars I + II along with propaganda posters of the era. 41¨ x 17¨ THE POSTER GOES TO WAR The invention of the lithographic printing The poster reached the zenith of its Posters were also used to assail People encountered posters in places that Poster campaigns aimed not only to press in 1798 drastically changed importance as a communication medium the enemy for his barbarism and threat to other media could not reach–schools, increase productivity in factories, the way the world shared information. during World War I (1914-1918). In this civilization. The real horrors of war factories, offices, store windows, and but also to enlarge people’s views of their It was not long before broadsheets total global conflict, governments turned were generally avoided in posters, but other places outside the scope of paid responsibilities during a time of war. and posters became a common way to to the poster as a significant medium commonly recognized symbols like advertising. World War II (1938-1945) Wartime posters united the power of art attract attention and reach a wide of propaganda and visual persuasion. the spiked helmet and German eagle were posters helped to mobilize nations. with the power of advertising to sell audience. Poster production became even Design and production was controlled used as identifiers. At the same time Inexpensive, accessible, and ever-present, the idea that the factory and the home more popular after the introduction through government agencies such as the the flag, the Statue of Liberty and ethnic the poster was an ideal agent for were also arenas of war. According of three-stone color lithography in the Parliament Recruitment Committee humor glorified the Allies. During making war aims the personal mission of to poster designers, posters should be to 1860s. Color posters could be printed in in Britain and the Division of Pictorial World War I, posters were the primary every citizen. the eye what a shouted command is large numbers at a relatively low cost. Publicity in the United States. form of public communication; but by to the ear. Some poster designs aimed Armies needed to be recruited and public 1940 posters could have been supplanted at making the war personal by raising the morale had to be boosted to maintain by radio, movies, and billboards. Why grim possibility of war extending to popular support for the war effort. In this then did government and private industry the viewer’s own backyard. first conflict fought with armaments of turn to posters to rally the public again technology, fund-raising drives were used in World War II? to collect vast amounts of money to finance the war and prevent governmental bankruptcy. As resources were diverted to the war effort, public support for conservation was required to lessen the risk of acute shortages. Ludwig Hohlwein, fund-raising poster. A graphic Lucian Bernhard, poster for a war-loan campaign. Hans Rudi Erdt, poster for a war heralding German Joseph C. Leyendecker, poste symbol (the red cross) combines with a pictorial A sharp militaristic feeling is amplified by the submarines. A powerful structural joining of type successful bond drive. This po symbol (a wounded soldier) in an appeal Gothic inscription, “This is the way to peace—the and image proclaimed, “U-Boats Out!” Boy Scouts in the Third Libert Ludwig Hohlwein, fund-raising poster. A graphic Lucian Bernhard, poster for a war-loan campaign. with emotional power and strong visual impact. Hans Rudi Erdt, poster for a war heralding German Joseph C. Leyendecker, poster celebrating a Jesse Willcox Smith, poster for the American Red enemy wills it so! Thus subscribe to the loan!” Ludwig Hohlwein, recruiting poster. In one of Herweg, poster warning against British air Joseph Binder, poster proposal for the U.S. Army Abram Games, poster to warn British soldiers. Ben Shahn, poster for the U.S. Office of War James Montgomery Flagg, poster affirms Japan Sevek, an expression of British might after the tide symbol (the red cross) combines with a pictorial A sharp militaristic feeling is amplified by the submarines. A powerful structural joining of type successful bond drive. This poster honors the role of Cross. Public displays of graphic symbols showing Hohlwein’s last Nazi posters, a stern and somber raids. The German headline translates, “Blackout! Air Corps. Extreme spatial depth is conveyed by the Games’ posters generally had very strong graphic Information. A dire crisis is conveyed using the most as the next and final target. Flagg’s, 1917, America’s has turned. Once England was free of the worry symbol (a wounded soldier) in an appeal Gothic inscription, “This is the way to peace—the and image proclaimed, “U-Boats Out!” Boy Scouts in the Third Liberty Loan Campaign. support for the war effort were encouraged. soldier appears above a simple question, “And you?” The Enemy sees Your Light.” scale change between the close-up wing and elements that conveyed a strong emotional depiction. direct words and imagery possible. Uncle Sam poster gets revamped and tough as of German forces, they needed to encourage the with emotional power and strong visual impact. enemy wills it so! Thus subscribe to the loan!” aircraft formation. victories mounted. fight against Japan. World War One Begins World War One Ends World War Two Begins World War Two Ends 19 14 19 15 19 16 19 17 19 18 19 39 19 40 19 41 19 42 19 43 19 44 19 45 June 28 : Austrian Archduke Francis Ferdinand February: German submarine blockade of Great February: Battle of Verdun—Germans and French April: U.S. declares war on Germany (Apr 6 ). March: Great offensive by Germans, ended September: Germany invades Poland and May: Nazis invade Netherlands, Belgium, and April: Germans launch attacks in Balkans. February: British surrender Singapore to Japanese January 14 -24 : Casablanca Conference- January 22 : U.S. and British troops land at Anzio February 11: Yalta Agreement signed by FDR , and wife assassinated in Sarajevo by Serbian Britain begins. each lose about 350,000 men. Submarine warfare at peak. by June. annexes Danzig; Britain and France give Hitler Luxembourg (May 10). Chamberlain resigns Yugoslavia surrenders—General Mihajlovic (Feb 15). Roosevelt orders Japanese and Churchill and FDR agree on unconditional on west Italian coast and hold beachhead. Churchill, Stalin—establishes basis for nationalist, Gavrilo Princip. ultimatum (Sept 1), declare war (Sept 3). as Britain's prime minister; Churchill takes over continues guerrilla warfare; Tito leads left-wing Japanese Americans in western U.S. to be exiled surrender goal. occupation of Germany, returns to Soviet Union April: Dardanelles Campaign—British land in March: Extended submarine warfare begins. October: On Italian Front, Battle of June: Americans' first important battle role at June: U.S. and British troops enter Rome (Jun 4). (May 10). Germans cross French frontier (May 12 ) guerrillas (April 17). Nazi tanks enter Athens; to “relocation centers,” many for the remainder lands taken by Germany and Japan; USSR agrees July 28 : Austria declares war on Serbia. Turkey, until January of following year. Caporetto—Italians retreat, losing 600,000 Château-Thierry—as they and French stop December: Disabled German pocket battleship February 1-2 : German 6 th Army surrenders at D-Day—Allies launch Normandy invasion (Jun 6). May: British-German sea battle of Jutland; British using air/tank/infantry “Blitzkrieg” tactics. remnants of British Army quit Greece (April 27 ). of the war (Feb 19). to friendship pact with China. prisoners and deserters, ended in December. German advance. Admiral Graf Spee blown up off Montevideo, Stalingrad—turning point of war in Russia. August: Germany declares war on Russia (Aug April: Germans use gas at second Battle of Ypres, lose more ships, but German fleet never ventures July 20 : Hitler wounded in bomb plot. World War One Begins Uruguay, on Hitler's orders (Dec 17 ). Limited May 26 : Dunkerque evacuation—about 335,000 June 22 : Hitler attacks Russia. April 9 : U.S. forces on Bataan peninsula in April 28 : Mussolini killed at Lake Como. 1), on France (Aug 3), invades Belgium (Aug 4). until May of the same year. forth again. November: On Western Front, Battles of Arras, July: Second Battle of the Marne, start of Allied May 12 : Remnants of Nazis trapped on Cape Bon, activity (“Sitzkrieg”) on Western Front. out of 400,000 Allied soldiers rescued from Belgium Philippines surrender. August 25: Paris liberated. Britain declares war on Germany (Aug 4). Germans Champagne, Ypres (third battle), etc. First large offensive at Amiens, St. Mihiel, etc. August 14: Atlantic Charter—FDR and Churchill ending war in Africa. May: Admiral Doenitz takes command in Germany; May 7: Lusitania sunk by German submarin—1,198 June: On Eastern Front, the Brusilov offensive by British civilian and naval craft, through June 3. defeat Russians in Battle of Tannenberg on British tank attack. agree on war aims. May 6 : U.S. and Filipino troops on Corregidor island October: Athens freed by Allies (Oct 13 ). suicide of Hitler announced (May 1). Berlin falls lost, including 128 Americans. demoralizes Russians, costs them 1 million men, September: Battles of the Argonne and Ypres July 25 : Mussolini deposed; Badoglio 19 14 19 15 19 16 19 17 Eastern Front. June: Italy declares war on France and Britain; in Manila Bay surrender to Japanese. Americans invade Philippines (Oct 20). (May 2 ). Germany signs unconditional surrender ended in September. December: U.S. declares war on Austria-Hungary panic German leadership. British offensive December: Japanese attacks on Pearl Harbor, named premier. September: On the Eastern Front, German and invades France (Jun 10). Germans enter Paris; terms at Rheims (May 7). Allies declare V-E September: First Battle of the Marne. German (Dec 7 ). Armistice between new Russian in Palestine. Philippines, Guam force U.S . into war; U.S. June 10 : Village of Lidice in Czechoslovakia razed December 16 : Germans launch counteroffensive Austrian “great offensive” conquers all of Poland July: Battle of the Somme—British lose over city undefended (Jun 14 ). France and Germany September: Allied troops land on Italian mainland Day (May 8). drive stopped 25 miles from Paris. By end of Bolshevik government and Germans (Dec 15 ). Pacific fleet crippled (Dec 7 ). U.S . and Britain by Nazis. in Belgium—Battle of the Bulge. and Lithuania; Russians lose 1 million men (by 400,000 ; French, 200,000 ; Germans, about 450,000 ; October: Germans ask for armistice (Oct 4 ). sign armistice at Compiègne (Jun 22 ). after conquest of Sicily (Sept 3). Italy surrenders year, war on the Western Front is “positional” declare war on Japan. Germany and Italy declare August: A-bomb dropped on Hiroshima by U.S. Sept 6). “Great Fall Offensive” by Allies results in all with no strategic results, ended in November. British armistice with Turkey. November 8 : U.S. and Britain land in French (Sept 8). Nazis seize Rome (Sept 10). in the trenches. November 14 : Nazis bomb Coventry, England. war on U.S.; Congress in turn declares war on (Aug 6). USSR declares war on Japan (Aug 8). little change from 1914, ends in October. August 27: Romania declares war on North Africa. November: German Kaiser abdicates. Hostilities those countries (Dec 11). November: Cairo Conference: FDR , Churchill, Nagasaki hit by A-bomb (Aug 9 ). Japan agrees to October: Britain and France declare war on Austria-Hungary. cease on Western Front (Nov 11). Chiang Kai-shek pledge defeat of Japan, free surrender (Aug 14). Bulgaria. British withdraw from Gallipoli. December: Bucharest captured. Korea (Nov 22 – 26 ). Teheran Conference: FDR , September 2 : V-J Day—Japanese sign surrender Churchill, Stalin agree on invasion plans terms aboard battleship Missouri. (Nov 28 –Dec 1). E V E N T S + P O S T E R S each lose about submarine warfare W A R S I + June 28 : Austrian Archduke Francis Ferdinand February: German submarine blockade of Great February: Battle of Verdun—Germans and French April: U.S. declares war on G and wife assassinated in Sarajevo by Serbian nationalist, Gavrilo Princip. Britain begins. April: Dardanelles Campaign—British land in O F W O Rmen. D begins. March: Extended L 350,000 II Submarine warfare at peak. October: On Italian Front, B July 28 : Austria declares war on Serbia. Turkey, until January of following year. Caporetto—Italians retrea May: British-German sea battle of Jutland; British prisoners and deserters, ende August: Germany declares war on Russia (Aug April: Germans use gas at second Battle of Ypres, lose more ships, but German fleet never ventures 1), on France (Aug 3), invades Belgium (Aug 4). until May of the same year. forth again. November: On Western Front Britain declares war on Germany (Aug 4). Germans Champagne, Ypres (third ba May 7: Lusitania sunk by German submarin—1,198 June: On Eastern Front, the Brusilov offensive defeat Russians in Battle of Tannenberg on British tank attack. lost, including 128 Americans. demoralizes Russians, costs them 1 million men, Eastern Front. ended in September. December: U.S. declares war September: First Battle of the Marne. German September: On the Eastern Front, German and July: Battle of the Somme—British lose over (Dec 7 ). Armistice between drive stopped 25 miles from Paris. By end of Austrian “great offensive” conquers all of Poland 400,000 ; French, 200,000 ; Germans, about 450,000 ; Bolshevik government and year, war on the Western Front is “positional” and Lithuania; Russians lose 1 million men (by Sept 6). “Great Fall Offensive” by Allies results in all with no strategic results, ended in November. in the trenches. little change from 1914, ends in October. August 27: Romania declares war on October: Britain and France declare war on Austria-Hungary. Bulgaria. British withdraw from Gallipoli. December: Bucharest captured. Detail 75%

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