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It was less of a workbook and more of a reference guide for the pieces that are needed for making a logo. I was looking for more information on the design process of making a logo. This book has a great checklist for the graphic manual that should accompany the logo you provide the client. Another good piece of this book was a list of points to follow up with your client after the logo is being used.I prefer Logo Creed: The Mystery, Magic, and Method Behind Designing Great Logos better.
Pretty elementary, even for an introductory book. Wastes pages with examples of fonts the reader should already be acquainted with if they've ever used MS Word, basics of colors you learn in Art 101, etc. Also, "No one likes change and the designer is the catalyst for change." I mean really?It'd be cool as a coffee table conversation starter, I guess, and it's a good reference to get the juices flowing (so to speak), but far too superficial to provide much utility.
Not what it says in the tin. Not a bad book, but I feel underwhelmed.
I want more from this book. I don't say it's not good, but it can't give me new skill or new aspect about logo design.
This is another series I enjoy from Rockport, and the firm of AdamsMorioka was a great choice to edit the Logo Design Workbook.The authors give a very good account of the process behind not just logo design itself, but brand extention. They also feature several good examples supporting their points.An interesting sidenote to this book is the inclusion of logos of the specific graphic design firms that contributed to the project. As 90% of them are purely typographic and decidedly minimalist, the...
It's really more of a reference book for logo types and styles rather than giving step by step information how to design a logo. But if you're looking for inspiration and basic knowledge of logo styles this book is great for you.
Logo Design Workbook focuses on creating powerful logo designs and answers the question, "What makes a logo work?"In the first half of this book, authors Sean Adams and Noreen Morioka walk readers step-by-step through the entire logo-development process.