Graphic Design: Project Projects

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December 15, 2010

Manhattan-based Project Projects may be a graphic design studio, but it works in all dimensions, on the page and off. Founded by Prem Krishnamurthy and Adam Michaels in 2004, the firm designs everything from books and architectural signage to websites and museum exhibitions.

 

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  Project Projects is helmed by Rob Giampietro (on left), Adam Michaels (on right), and Prem Krishnamurthy (not pictured).
    Project Projects is helmed by Rob Giampietro (on left), Adam Michaels (on right), and Prem Krishnamurthy (not pictured).
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  Their projects include the Steven Holl book 'Urbanisms: Working with Doubt.'
    Their projects include the Steven Holl book 'Urbanisms: Working with Doubt.'
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  They also designed two books for the Princeton Architectural Press' new series Inventory Books.
    They also designed two books for the Princeton Architectural Press' new series Inventory Books.
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  Here's a peek at 'Above the Pavement—The Farm!,' the second title in the Inventory Books series, which explores the intersection of architecture, urbanism, and food.
    Here's a peek at 'Above the Pavement—The Farm!,' the second title in the Inventory Books series, which explores the intersection of architecture, urbanism, and food.
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  The firm's work also includes exhibition and logo design. They handled both for the exhibition 'Fast Trash,' which spotlights the pneumatic trash disposal system used on Roosevelt Island since 1975.
    The firm's work also includes exhibition and logo design. They handled both for the exhibition 'Fast Trash,' which spotlights the pneumatic trash disposal system used on Roosevelt Island since 1975.
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  The exhibition graphics employ a customized headline typeface developed by Project Projects. The painted floor graphic shows the shape of Roosevelt Island (in orange) and the extent of the pneumatic tube system (in white).
    The exhibition graphics employ a customized headline typeface developed by Project Projects. The painted floor graphic shows the shape of Roosevelt Island (in orange) and the extent of the pneumatic tube system (in white).
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  A demonstration pneumatic tube system ran throughout the exhibition, so visitors could better understand the technology.
    A demonstration pneumatic tube system ran throughout the exhibition, so visitors could better understand the technology.

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