Every few months the web teams of the Royal Ontario Museum, the Ontario Science Centre and the Art Gallery of Ontario get together for a nerd-fest. The events are a welcome diversion from the daily grind of production, and a vital expression of community and common purpose. Read more
Well, here it is. In the first of four planned releases we’ve introduced a look and feel constructed around the AGO’s new graphic identity. It’s the result of a team effort, and seasons of research.
From a development perspective it’s simply a re-skinning of the legacy ColdFusion site; the CMS we’ve been implementing with Devlin will debut in the coming months. Read more
Two more weeks of drawings up on flickr. My friend JA’s joined the crew, which is awesome because the whole thing was her idea to begin with. But OCAD’s season is finished now so we’re searching for a new venue… Read more
We received a request for these Half Empty #1 articles in PDF form, so here they are! In Art In Retail, curators Sebastien Agneessens, of the Diesel Denim Gallery in New York and Jeremy Bailey, of the Nike Presto Showroom in Toronto, discuss their experiences and offer perspectives on how to successfully fold Art into Branding. Read more
Announcing the launch of Bell Lightbox! The website is a refresh of the former Bell Festival Centre site, incorporating the Envisioning + Storytelling creative, new renderings by KPMB and the TIFFG framing. The website was created in-house at the Toronto International Film Festival Group by developers Marty Spellerberg and Richard Norman, and programmer Gabriel Perez. Read more
Announcing the redesign of the Toronto International Film Festival Group ! It was designed and built in-house by developer Marty Spellerberg.
Check out the Toronto International Film Festival Group! Read more
Seeking performers, videographers and photographers for street-level performances to be staged late-summer 2007 in downtown Toronto.
During morning rush hour in the financial district, supported by ropes around their midsections, performers will lean at odd angles into pedestrian traffic. Crowds will form to observe, photograph and wonder. Read more