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Logos

I strive to bring character to my logos through either the use of pictographic icons or treated typography.

These logos were created to be stand-alone projects.

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Milo

The Action Communicator

This hands-free device allows groups of people to speak to one another, even when they're biking, snowboarding, surfing, or any activity takes them out of earshot.

The design represents pine trees reflected off of a lake, as well as creating a sound bite.

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Online fashion curator

I wanted to use a more unique visual representation of a magnolia tree for this mark, and decided to use the distinguishable seed pod of the tree, instead of the over-used flowers or leaves.

Magnolia Boutique

Medium-priced candy store and online retailer

Because they often hold parties in-store, Dylan's presents themselves as pricier than they actually are, and the purpose of this redesign is to reflect that.

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Dylan's Candy Bar

at The College of Physicians of Philadelphia

This museum is well-known for its dark exhibits and unapologetic presentation of everything having to do with old medicine in America.

I redesigned the logo for the museum itself and did type treatments for six of their exhibits that follow the same vein of design. 

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Infection Through the Ages

Explore the many faces of infectious diseases.

Skin: Our Finest Clothing

This exhibition explores the biology, pathology, and cultural aspects of skin from both a historical and contemporary angle. From the earliest tattoos to the creation of the field of dermatology.

Imperfecta

This exhibit examines the shifting perceptions about abnormal human development, from fear and wonder to curiosity and clinical science.

Woven Strands

An exquisite group of hair art and jewelry, as well as accompanying materials that discuss the social expectations of Victorian-era mourning rituals.

The Soap Lady

It is the name given to a woman whose body was exhumed in Philadelphia in 1875. The specimen is unique because a fatty substance called adipocere encases the remains.

Einstein's Brain

The Mütter Museum is one of only two places in the world where you can see pieces of Albert Einstein’s brain. Brain sections, 20 microns thick and stained with cresyl violet, are preserved in glass slides.

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Mütter Museum

Exhibits

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Drossgoblin Figurines

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Arlington Watches

Fictitious Premium Figure Company

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American Kennel Club (AKC)

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Tabitha House Women's Shelter

Tabitha name meaning: gazelle

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Turner Classic Movies Channel

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Alchemist Trading Co. Coffee Shop

Inspired by shop decor

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Tree Crowns Furniture

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Hagan Ice Cream