Mood boards are something special for many designers. Often times is how an idea starts to born, or better yet, the first action to put it to practice.
The good thing about mood boards is that you can use them for everything. From client work to passion projects, or even life events.
It’s one of the biggest trends and something that has been all over the media due to Tidying Up with Marie Kondo Netflix’s series. It’s Minimalism.
However, before being a recent approach to a clutter-free and happier lifestyle, Minimalism appeared as an artistic movement born out of a very different context.
More often than not, the debate to ether or not someone needs to go to University to become a graphic designer, pops up. Some say that school can directly impact your ability to work better. Others defend that equal amounts of dedication and practice can bring a lot more to the table than art school.
We all know that fonts can make or break a design project. It’s also universally true that designers tend to have a huge collection of fonts installed on their mac (yes, I’m stereotyping designers, deal with it).
But do they really use it? Or they just like to save them in case they might need an awesome font for the word apocalypse?