Call for papers for a two-day conference, from Thursday 28 – Friday 29 June 2018, to be held at Birmingham City University, Birmingham, UK
In conjunction with CPHC, Print Networks is organising a one-day conference that will consider the design, production and distribution of ‘industrial and business publishing’.
Call for papers: deadline Friday 15 November 2017
In conjunction with L’École supérieure d’art et de design d’Amiens (esad), the Centre for Printing History & Culture (cphc) is organising a two-day international conference which aims to review and reassess the relationship between Baskerville—the man and the typeface—and France and the French.
a retrospective look at over one hundred years of print design in Egypt.
Edited by Caroline Archer-Parré and Malcolm Dick, and published by Liverpool University Press, this is the first book to be published on the Birmingham printer for over forty years. It places Baskerville within his local, national and global context as a figure of the eighteenth-century Enlightenment.
This will be an informal event to launch the book and will include a talk by Susan Whyman, podcast and radio boradcast. All are welcome to join us and bring festive nibbles and refreshments, including wine or soft drinks, if you wish.
The Baskerville Society is delighted to announce that its next event will be a vist to the Chained Library at Wells Cathedral, Somerset.
The Centre for Printing History & Culture, in conjunction with the Printing Historical Society and the National Print Museum.
Print culture, popular readership and the emergence of a genre in colonial Lagos
Phil Abel provides a glimpse in the the year in the life of Hand & Eye Letterpress.
Toshi Omagari discusses validity of what he was taught as type design student and tries to debunk myths in typeface design.
Join the Baskerville Society for a private tour of Lichfield Cathedral library and view it's significant holdings of manuscripts and books
Jonathan Barnbrook summarises his career up until this point.
Adrian Shaughnessy describes his professional journey and how, despite radically changing his career path, he retains the outlook of a graphic designer.
Mary Noble, talks about 100 years of changes in calligraphy from Edward Johnston to the computer.