Casey Butler Harwood
THAT JE NE SAIS QUOIS: THE HUMAN ELEMENT IN MARKETING
There are three levels of design thinking and you’ve got to work through them in the right order, or the whole process will be flawed.
You can arrange (and interpret) sticky notes so that they point toward your desired solutions, but sticky notes alone won’t truly solve your problems — that takes a willingness to follow through on the complete design thinking process.
While I’m wary of the term “designer” becoming diluted, there are many in other (non-design) fields who practice design thinking and, maybe, should be considered designers, as well.
There are more and more people out there with “designer” in their job titles, but does this change the way we define design?
Aristotle's academy aimed to explore and expand our understanding of how things worked, to find connections and solve problems. That's not so different than what we do as practitioners of design thinking.
A Drawn-curated playlist to help you welcome the brand new season and put a little spring in your step.
Our incredibly audacious predictions for 2019. (We really went out on a limb here.)
There are some interesting parallels between gift giving ('tis the season) and the work that we do with our clients. Here are some tips for approaching gifting like a designer.
Last year, Drawn accented its new building with Pantone Ultra Violet 18-3838 just months before it was named Color of the Year. We think we might be on a roll, so our creative director, Bryan Taylor, wrote a letter to Pantone expressing his choice for Color of the Year 2019.