While working at the Oklahoma Gazette I designed internal layouts as well as issue covers and advertisements.
Bad Girls Die First my horror podcast. Each month we have a theme and each episode covers two films.
I wanted the branding to be colorful but needed the website to also keep some of the dark, horror themes.
The full website can be viewed at badgirlspodcast.com.
Loaf and Puddle Design Studio was a greeting card and stationary line that I ran from 2016-2018.
The name comes from the nicknames for my two cats so I incorporated the ears and tail to represent that.
Loaf and Puddle sold greeting cards, notepads, enamel pins, and prints.
Wilder Campaigns helps progressive political candidates and non-profits find their voice and share that voice with others.
Owner Aaron Wilder wanted the branding to be bright yet professional. I combined a bold serif typeface with a sans serif to create a balance between traditional and contemporary.
The arrows represent the idea of moving forward with momentum which is what Aaron helps his clients do.
Once the logo was finalized, I created several logo marks, one color logo options, business cards, and a style guide for Aaron to use in the future.
Decomposition: Discovering the Beauty and Magnificence of Fungi was an art exhibition at Science Museum Oklahoma.
For the logo I used the same font in descending weights to give the look of it decomposing to the bottom.
Into the Fold: The Art and Science of Origami was an art exhibition at Science Museum Oklahoma.
While designing the signage for Into the Fold I knew I wanted to keep things relatively clean. Many of the pieces involved complicated folds and a lot of color. I wanted the logo and signage to mirror that color but stay simple so the pieces would really be the focus.
I used a type that looks like folded paper and carried that over into the artist’s names.
Life Imagined: The Art and Science of Automata was an art exhibition at Science Museum Oklahoma.
When designing the logo and signage for this exhibit, I wanted to convey a sense of whimsy. Many of the pieces are very old, their colors are muted, and the subjects range from a clown magician to cats playing cards.
Since automata are simple machines that often use gears and pulleys, I decided to incorporate those things into the signage and use a typeface that had the appearance of being bolted together. This helped convey the movement and construction of the pieces.