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AP Logo: 1951 (of course I prefer this one)

AP Logo: 1951 (of course I prefer this one)

National Geographic logo designed by Tom Geismar (Chermayeff & Geismar & Haviv)  The simple and neat design of the logo represents the most important element of the brand; the magazine, which makes it a strong and iconic logo.

National Geographic logo designed by Tom Geismar (Chermayeff & Geismar & Haviv) The simple and neat design of the logo represents the most important element of the brand; the magazine, which makes it a strong and iconic logo.

The PBS (Public Broadcasting Service) mark was developed to overcome a serious problem with the prior identity, which focused solely on the initials. In the new identity, a stylized profile of the human face repeats three times, playfully putting the “public” in public television.

The PBS (Public Broadcasting Service) mark was developed to overcome a serious problem with the prior identity, which focused solely on the initials. In the new identity, a stylized profile of the human face repeats three times, playfully putting the “public” in public television.

Amurai - Beautiful composition of colors in an abstract art. - (business, abstract, studio, photography, video, media, design, arts, pic, camera, crafts, china, japan, asia, asian, india, exotic, nature, natural, beautiful, interesting, business, trade, people, picture, print, agency, company)

Amurai - Beautiful composition of colors in an abstract art. - (business, abstract, studio, photography, video, media, design, arts, pic, camera, crafts, china, japan, asia, asian, india, exotic, nature, natural, beautiful, interesting, business, trade, people, picture, print, agency, company)

Harper Collins.  When the publishers Harper & Row, with their logo of a torch, merged with Wm. Collins, with its fountain symbol, an opportunity was born. The resulting design joins the essence of both symbols, fire and water, into a new icon for the new company, HarperCollins.

Harper Collins. When the publishers Harper & Row, with their logo of a torch, merged with Wm. Collins, with its fountain symbol, an opportunity was born. The resulting design joins the essence of both symbols, fire and water, into a new icon for the new company, HarperCollins.

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