Stefania Lucchesi captures ‘The Sound of Work’ in her process and practice focused project.
With LCC’s Degree Shows 2016 in full swing, we angle our spotlight towards the work featured in the forthcoming School of Design show, opening on Thursday 16 June until Saturday 25 June.
The show celebrates the hard work and achievements of the College’s graduating students from the School of Design.
Here’s a flavour of the work you can expect to see from BA (Hons) Design Management and Cultures and BA (Hons) Graphic and Media Design students:
BA (Hons) Design Management and Cultures applies design thinking, research methods and strategies to a range of projects that address human, social, environmental and business needs in the context of a rapidly changing world.
Their exhibition will feature socially-engaged projects exploring creative collaboration, branding and communication, identity, well-being and nature.
Valentine del Giudice’s project, SSSHAKE, is a mobile app which aims to help creatives from different fields to connect easily in order to generate unexpected and new collaborations.
Could SSSHAKE be the future of creative ventures in our increasingly digitalised world?
BA (Hons) Graphic and Media Design explores graphic design principles, processes and relationships to other media, whilst questioning the meaning of graphic design today.
This year’s exhibition includes student initiated projects focusing on memory, object collections, architecture and space, plus a broad range of print and digital media such as editorial and poster design, typography and information diagrams.
Beth Johnson’s social design project challenges galleries to ‘clean up the arts.’ Using still life and oil paintings as her concept, Beth questions the ethics of oil companies sponsoring arts institutions.
‘The Sound of Work’ by Stefania Lucchesi celebrates the manual art practices and processes behind design.
Combining print, sound and moving image, Stefania records the process of design, from idea to execution, to reconnect the final product to the often-forgotten development behind it, and to its maker.
As our society communicates evermore digitally and becomes less reliant on physical mail, Amani pays homage to these safety patterns with a collection of her own iterations of these overlooked designs.