THE LUXTONSeptember 2011
Intelligent Water NetworksMAY 2011
Human Rights Law CentreMARCH 2011
Amanda Davis ArchitectOCTOBER 2009
Align Legal ServicesNovember 2008
737 Bourke StreetJune 2008
Right Lane ConsultingNovember 2007
Sue ClemengerSeptember 2005
Cut & FillApril 2005
Renegade FilmsJanuary 2005
Nick Hamon CastingJuly 2003
Tide Digital EditingFebruary 2001
- BOWER AERO
Bower Aero is a new player in the Australian aviation and aerospace industry. Managed by a group with international experience, we were commissioned to name and brand the business, cognitive of it's Australian heritage.
Bower Aero derives its name and colouring from the Regent Bowerbird, an endemic Australian native that constructs beautiful, cylindrically shaped bowers to attract mates. In addition to representing bowers, the semi circles of the identity also speak of aircraft hangers and stylized clouds.
As well as a suite of both printed and digital stationery, livery was designed for service vehicles, uniforms and lanyards.
In collaboration with Heydon Films, an on-line corporate video was created, highlighting the company's key offerings and values.
- THE LUXTON
Located in the heart of Prahran, the Luxton is a six storey residential and retail hub comprising 53 one and two bedroom apartments and ground floor retail spaces.
Working with Watpac Property, SJB Architects and CBRE, Andrew Hogg Design was responsible for developing and executing the marketing strategy to brand and sell this boutique development.
The scope of work included:
- Intelligent Water Networks
Commissioned by the Department of Sustainability & Environment for a whole of industry water network project involving infrastructure, research and development.
The 'umbrella', inclusive nature of the project is referenced in the mark as well as making an obvious link to the subject matter - water.
- Human Rights Law Centre
The Human Rights Law Centre is a leading community legal centre, dedicated to the promotion and protection of human rights in Australia. We were approached by the centre to create a new visual identity that was both contemporary and relevant, but importantly, meaningful.
A square, symbolic of human rights as a cornerstone of freedom, justice and peace in the world, is created by the union of four 'equal' symbols.
- Amanda Davis Architect
Identity for a boutique architectural practice based in Melbourne.The architect and city both sharing a passion for black.
Features bespoke typography and embellishments including embossing and black gloss foiling.
- Align Legal Services
Identity for a professional services business that reviews legal costs.
- 737 Bourke Street
Branding for 737 Bourke Street, Melbourne, located in Docklands and designed by F2 Architects. The staggered tiers of the identity is a reflection of the three height elevations of the building design.
The Australian Antique & Art Dealers Association is the national body that links the country's most respected antique & art market professionals.
- Right Lane Consulting
Right Lane is a professional management advisory firm with a focus on the process of strategy and planning. The naming refers to a clear, unhindered path to success.
Identity for a manufacturer and distributor of frozen treats, inspired by iconic Australian brands such as Peters.
Altiset is a construction company specialising in alpine developments.
- Sue Clemenger
Identity for a fashion style advisor.
- Cut & Fill
Cut & Fill is a successful and dynamic civil engineering company, contracting across southern Australia. Their new identity was an evolution of a mark that the two directors had created some 20 years prior.
- Renegade Films
Identity for one of Australia's leading production houses.
- Nick Hamon Casting
Identity for a casting consultancy. In the clients own words '…we find faces'.
Identity for a restaurant in Sorrento, Victoria.
- Tide Digital Editing
A digital editing suite located by the bay, tide is also edit spelt backwards. This presented a unique opportunity to develop bespoke typography that also reads when reversed.
In doing so we were able to embellish stationery items with reflective foils, embossing and see-throughs (by printed on the other side of the stationery sheet).