Maxime Sanchez is a French artist. His website is divided into two modes, Selected Work and Archive, but they function simultaneously, as the images from one mode create the design for the other. The empty spaces, filled with the bright colours of Maxime’s work, seem random, but they reserve space for images in the opposite mode. The layout is entirely determined by the image sizes, so the artist ultimately determines the design by how he uploads them. This radical, deconstructed, void-littered, no-margin grid would traditionally be taboo, but here it serves as a reflection of his work.
Paul Jung is a New York-based photographer. Our challenge was to keep his website engaging in the long term with a defined lasting selection of photography. Despite a limited number of images, each entrance to the website remains a new design experience. We introduced a code that decides the order, size, and position of each image based on an algorithm that randomly reinvents the design with each refresh.
Timesheets is a digital magazine featuring successful creatives, with each issue centered around a different city. The London issue focuses on activists breaking down walls on several fronts, so we recreated that experience for the reader to participate in. The 2D bricks anchor the magazine not only in London, but also in a distinctly digital space. In reproducing the effect of print, the digital magazine remains flat like a page, but the intuitive scroll-to-read, playful pop-ups, and mixture of typefaces defy the traditionally uniform two-page spread.