written by:
March 20, 2013
We recently shared some of our favorite works by New York creative agency Hugo & Marie. Back by popular demand, ten more best-dressed selects from the firm's ever-growing portfolio.
Arped People illustration by MVM
Part of the 'Arped People' series of personal illustrations "aiming to capture Jean Arp's naive abstracted visual language blended with the coldness of Patrick Nagel's portraits" by MVM.
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IOM Pattern by Santtu Mustonen
Santtu Mustonen created the IOM Pattern for the International Organization for Migration's visual identity.
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Promo sleeve designed by Mario Hugo for ESP Institute
Promo sleeve with cubic typography by artist, designer, and Hugo & Marie co-founder Mario Hugo for New York-based record label ESP Institute, 2011.
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Key card illustration by Hisham Akira Bharoocha for Le Méridien Hotel
Hisham Akira Bharoocha illustrated the waves for the key cards at Le Méridien Hotel.
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Jules Julian installation at Aimer/Marie exhibition in France
Installation by French artist Jules Julien for the Aimer/Marie exhibition in France.
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Don't Worry Be Happy collage by Merijn Hos
For the "Don't Worry Be Happy" 2010 group show at Showroom Mama in Rotterdam, Netherlands-based Merijn Hos created this little gem of a collage.
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Microsoft artist edition mouse designed by Deanna Cheuk
Microsoft's latest artist edition mouse designed by NY-based Deanna Cheuk.
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Santtu Mustonen illustration for Pekka of Finland
Finland-based Santtu Mustonen created this illustration for the 'Pekka of Finland' exhibition at the "Land of Booze and Blondes" Gallery.
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Finnish Railways rebranding and design by Kustaa Saksi
Kustaa Saksi rebranded and designed the visual illustrations for Finnish Railways with Design Bridge.
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Magic Hour by Hvass&Hannibal
'Magic Hour' personal work by Nan Na Hvass & Sofie Hannibal of Hvass&Hannibal shown at Mohs exhibit in Copenhagen.
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Magic Hour by Hvass&Hannibal
A close-up shot of the duo's piece.
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Arped People illustration by MVM
Part of the 'Arped People' series of personal illustrations "aiming to capture Jean Arp's naive abstracted visual language blended with the coldness of Patrick Nagel's portraits" by MVM.

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