All three of these digipak cover feature a
photograph as the background image.
The left and right digipaks feature the name of
the band/artist and the name of the album.
The middle digipak only has the name of the
album, but this is overlaid on a chaotic
photograph so it does not stand out very well.
Inside the digipaks
The bottom two digipaks have rather simplistic designs.
On both the inside left of these two digipaks there is a
photograph, both of which look to have had modification.
The bottom left image looks like it has had a 3D effect on
it, and the middle left image of a sunset over a sea looks
like it has had a filter placed over it.
Where the CD should be on the bottom two digipaks,
there are more photographs, similar to what feature on
the left side of these two.
The digipak at the top is the most complex of the three.
Firstly, there is text and a photograph on the left side, and
on the right side there is the CD with an image behind it.
The image behind it features another photo which is
similar to the album cover and it also has the name of the
album overlaid on it.
Close up of digipak inside left
On the inside left of this digipak, there is a lot
information which looks like a rarity for
digipaks to have. This makes up for the fact
that you don’t get an inlay booklet in a
digipak. The text featured here includes song
credits, rights, image credits and a ‘thank
you’ section from the artist.
Back of digipaks
All three digipaks have a full list of album tracks on the back cover.
Apart from the middle digipak, the other two have photographs in
the background behind the text.
These digipaks also feature the record label, the names of those who
produced and mixed the album, the date the album was released,
websites for the artist and record company, and barcodes.