Signs of Good Things to Come

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The Nature Conservancy RI is proud to announce that the overhaul of their statewide sign system is nearing completion. At each of The Nature Conservancy's preserves across the state, visitors will be welcomed by new entrance signs, trail maps and education panels. The system of signs, designed by Malcolm Grear Designers, creates a consistent brand presence throughout the diverse ecosystems of Rhode Island. From the Carter Preserve, to Tilllinghast Pond, Goosewing Beach, and all the preserves, people coming to enjoy these natural treasures will have a greater understanding of The Nature Conservancy of RI's role in both protecting and providing access to these areas. The education panels provide a clear point of engagement as visitors learn and decide which trails to explore. The signs are designed to blend into the natural environment and at the same time, stand out as clear and inviting “welcome mats” to all visitors. It may be surprising to some just how many lands—wooded areas, coastline, and waterways are managed by The Nature Conservancy.

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Malcolm Grear Designers has developed the look of The Nature Conservancy’s brochures, annual report, trail guides, newsletter, signs and exhibits–see more.

 

And men turned their faces from there | Fatma Bucak

The David Winton Bell Gallery presents And men turned their faces from there | Fatma Bucak, on view until February 5, 2017. Fatma Bucak’s video performances, photographs, and installations grapple with the poetics, pragmatics, and human consequences of borders. This exhibition presents a selection of Bucak’s recent video performances alongside new works addressing media censorship, state violence, and mass migration. Opening reception and artist conversation will be held Friday, November 18 at 5:30pm in the List Art Auditorium.

Malcolm Grear Designers created the exhibition identity, promotional materials, and installation graphics.