Creative Review - The Age Issue


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Creative Review has been the square bible of creatives since 1980. With advice and opinions on the creative industries at 360 degrees, this historic magazine celebrates the jobs that matter, analyzing how and why they are done.
"We're here for everyone involved in commercial creativity, anywhere in the world. We share intuition and inspiration across multiple disciplines, connecting brilliant minds to make brilliant things happen."

Creative review is a magazine that has as its reference those professionals who have the difficult task of being innovative and exuberant in their ideas, while combining their artistic side with the needs of large commercial brands.

Size: 24.5 x 24.5 cm
Cover: soft
Number of pages: 162
English language

Sometimes it may seem like you are never the right age. For a while you are too young to be taken seriously, then suddenly you are too old to be relevant.
In this edition of Creative Review, some of the issues surrounding aging and creativity are taken into consideration, starting with a look at advertising and why it is still so much at the mercy of young people. Let's check in on ongoing research at the Royal College of Art in London to design a better world for all ages and explore what role brands and companies can play in making menopause less traumatic for women who are experiencing it. crossing.

Much of this issue is devoted to a series of interviews with 12 creatives aged 19 to 87, including Michael Wolff, April Greiman, Liz Johnson Artur, Christoph Niemann and Andrew Thomas Huang, who reveal their experiences in the industry , their hopes and dreams and what age means to them.

In this issue there is also something for children, of any age, thanks to the illustrator Giacomo Gambineri, who in addition to the cover of this issue has also created a special activity to cut out and build inspired by the classic children's books by Richard Scarry .

The issue includes our usual range of articles offering industry insights, advice and opinion on everything from AI and copywriting to climate change and design. It also features Gem Fletcher's selection of emerging photographers, a conversation with the creators of the Questioneers children's series, and a behind-the-scenes look at the design materials in Wes Anderson's new film, The French Dispatch.