Au cours de ma carrière de créateur de lettres, j'ai collecté des tonnes d'images inspirantes de graphismes vintage qui ont croisé mon chemin en naviguant sur le Web. Je suis particulièrement fasciné par le lettrage artistique et l'ornementation des emballages anciens. Je suppose que de nos jours, il est difficile de trouver des produits qui se distinguent par un haut niveau de savoir-faire, tant à l'intérieur qu'à l'extérieur. Cependant, je pense qu'il y a un petit retour en arrière de nos jours et que le design des emballages décorés connaît un renouveau.

Dans cet article, je veux donc vous présenter une collection de mes designs d'emballages préférés. J'espère que vous apprécierez et que vous trouverez de l'inspiration pour vos propres projets. Si vous avez des questions, des commentaires ou des suggestions pour les prochains articles du blog, veuillez commenter ci-dessous :)

13 commentaires

These are delightful So crisp and clear. The colors are wonderful! Can we download them? I’d love to frame them on good paper.
This made my day. Stunning.

Nancy 28 avril 2021

This is really amazing how you are bringing back these very amazing vintage fonts and graphics. Kudos to the work!!

Parchment_Quill 27 novembre 2020

Refreshingly beautiful, the attention to detail takes you in! Thank you for sharing

LA Krupnick 13 août 2020

Wow nice collection. Detail great thanks a lot letting me admire them!!!!

Karen Callaway 16 juillet 2020

This reminds me of vintage fruit crate labels. The artwork in some of these is spectacular.

james schell 16 juillet 2020

These are so beautiful and inspiring! Thanks for sharing.

Leanda 23 juin 2020

Tobi – as I said before, “You Guys are A-W-E-S-O-M-E!” It is nice to see what you are doing to preserve a legacy and art form. Kudos, and thank you for being here.

Étienne Paré 29 mai 2020

Beautiful tins. These designs were the reaction of artists/designers to the industrial age where everything was looking machined and over simplified. Mass production was ruining the beauty of the created object. This was the birth of the Art Nouveau era (about 1890-1915). Organic and “flowery” ornamentation with muted natural tones were the motif. It was quickly followed by the Art Deco age that gave us some of the most distinctive historic architecture surviving in some of our larger cities. Heavily ornate but more geometric form with symmetry and resplendent with gold! As the modern age developed from here, the concept of “form follows function” and simplification emerged. I just read an interesting article that suggested that modern design has come to it’s most natural conclusion with extreme minilism. There is very little “human” about it. The suggestion was made that 2020-21 will see a turning from this design form to perhaps a fresh new approach to these earlier art periods.

Ruthie Osa 28 mai 2020

What a beautiful collection! Thanks for sharing!

Amy Sager 04 février 2020

Great images! Thank you for posting them large enough to see the detail. Do you have an idea as to the date ranges of these products? I’m doing a project that takes place between 1870 – 1915 and I curious what trends existed then. These look like they’re likely early turn of the 20th century. But how early I wonder?

Anyway, keep up the good work!

Cal 04 février 2020

This is a nice collection of tins from a span of ad artwork styles. It’s interesting to see the variety of styles and approaches used. Great inspiration!
Thanks for showing this.

Brian Fuelleman 04 février 2020

Beautiful and inspiring images – thank you for sharing these with us! From looking at these tins it seems to me that advertising artists of the past believed a beautiful package would compel consumers to purchase the item if only to have a small piece of art in their home… or maybe that’s the kind of consumer I am? They’re lovely.

Kathy Weeks 04 février 2020

Your work – every inch of it….is truly awesome. Not being proficient on any design platforms, I truly enjoy enjoy ‘window shopping’ when I need time out from the daily grind! Thanks Tobias

Cornell 04 février 2020

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