125 High Street is a corporate office building located in Boston’s financial district. The logo is a graphic interpretation of an architectural detail repeated throughout the building.
Carter Rice Paper Company
Established in 1833, Carter-Rice was a prominent Boston-based paper distributor. Although its logo, a finely engraved clipper ship, was easily recognizable and highly visible, it looked antiquated and was both difficult and costly to reproduce. To keep the brand recognition, the mark was redesigned as a contemporary reinterpretation of the original.
Created branding for a new school program that supports its mission and encourages greater connection amongst the community.
Chatham Fields, Incorporated
Chatham Fields was an upscale catalogue and retail company selling ceramics, glassware, jewelry, and other finely crafted goods made by local artists. An oversized black walnut tree stood next to Chatham Fields’ farmhouse/office in bucolic upstate NY. Because the company was all about promoting “place,” that landscape was an appropriate inspiration for its logo. The understated use of color and elegant but unpretentious typography were also key elements of the branding to keep the identity secondary to the company’s product line/merchandise.
Four brothers realized they had many toys that they had outgrown and approached their parents to find a way to share their toys with those less fortunate. Clover Foundation grew out of that idea, and its mission has since expanded to aid Uganda’s young children living in poverty. The challenge was to design a logo using a cloverleaf without evoking its usual Irish connotations. Adding red, yellow, and black, the colors from the Ugandan flag, and rotating the cloverleaf, helped to differentiate the mark and make it unique.
Approaching its 100th anniversary, Concord Academy launched a new capital campaign that would be a “blueprint for academic, programmatic, and capital priorities.” The logotype needed to work alongside Concord’s existing seal and identity, but also be able to stand on its own to clearly differentiate itself from other school communications.
With Women Kisoboka
The logo was inspired by WWK’s mission to foster upward economic mobility and self-sufficiency, resiliency, and sustainability of Uganda’s marginalized poor women who are prime to spark transformative systematic change in their community.
Lincoln Nursery School
When LNS moved its classrooms down the road from a quaint stone church to deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum, and began a first-of-its-kind experimental partnership with the Museum, the school realized it needed to re-examine its identity.
Play, creativity, and nature were still are at the heart of the school’s philosophy. But its prior logo, which included silhouetted figures and a woodcut of a tree, became inappropriate and outdated. To retain continuity and brand recognition, the image of the tree was modernized. The square “trunk” doubles as a pedestal to display the “branches” of the tree, which are derivative of actual artwork from an LNS student.
Mo Yung Productions
This logo was designed for a leading independent marine photographer and filmmaker.
Under new leadership, the Lincoln PTO looked to overhaul and expand its organization. Part of its vision was to introduce a distinct and unified identity program that included a logo, style manual, stationery package, redesigned publications and website. Primary colors, geometric shapes and chunky letterforms are offset with clean sans serif typography to evoke a sense of play and professionalism.
The Team beach logo was designed for a family dedicated to philanthropy/fundraising and marathons.
Strength & Grace
This logo was designed for a health and wellness professional. The contrasting type elements reflect her holistic and balanced approach to coaching and training.