Thrilled to announce the release of the 40th issue of LIVELIFE, the quarterly magazine for HASSRA members.HASSRA is the 60,000 member strong organisation that provides a vibrant programme of leisure and recreational activities, regional and national sports...
MM Design is working with artist Matthew Conduit and Museums Sheffield on LAND, the latest exhibition of large scale works from this important British photographer.MM Design’s Creative Director, Martin Hinchcliffe, Senior Designer, Dan Wilde and artist Matthew Conduit...
There are many reasons why you may be hesitant to give your existing website a design refresh, buts its important to ask yourself if your website is still effective in meeting its goals, is secure and doesn't look outdated compared to your nearest competitor. Keep...
Leonardo Da Vinci’s analytical engineering drawings inspire hyper realistic 3D illustrations for ArcelorMittal ROPES
MM Design are delighted to have completed more than 30 different hyper realistic illustrations for ArcelorMittal ROPES. Our 3D images take their inspiration, in part, from Leonardo Da Vinci’s analytical engineering drawings.
Every video production requires a sizeable investment of time and energy, underpinned with a creative execution that has purpose and is in sync with the brand.
When it comes to technical illustration, you will go a long way before finding 3d illustrators who have the same obsession with replicating accuracy as MM Design.
In 1975 I was 14. The Tate Gallery (now Tate Britain), had recently acquired David Hockney’s ‘Mr and Mrs Clark and Percy’. My art teacher, George Hatton, showed David Hockney’s painting to my art class.
In 1968, William Copley, a New York artist, disillusioned by the restrictions of the art world, envisaged a new way of connecting artists’ work with the public. Copley’s idea was to send artworks directly to subscribers through the post. This subscription, the Shit Must Stop portfolios, brought together work by some of the most important artists of the 20th century.
Tracey Holland is an artist who uses film, photography and audio to create site specific work. Her new series of six works, exhibited at Grimsby and Hull Minsters, examines the transience of the Humber estuary, not only the physical geography that is formed and reformed, but the changing, evolving attitudes of the people who live either side of the estuary.