CROUWEL IMPRESSIE
       
     
 Wim Crouwel is a dutch Graphic Designer and Typographer. He's famous for his structured and grid-orientated designs, which adapt to the "Swiss Style". His probably most famous work was the font "New Alphabet", which he designed in 1967. He also had a strong relationship to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam, for which he designed the exhibition posters.   For my font "Crouwel Impressie" (Crouwel Impression), I took elements from his design, like his grids, manipulated them, and translated them into my own design. His minimalism was my main source of inspiration. I took the grid which he used to design New Alphabet, deleted every second double line and made it my base of design. 
       
     
CROUWEL IMPRESSIE
       
     
CROUWEL IMPRESSIE
 Wim Crouwel is a dutch Graphic Designer and Typographer. He's famous for his structured and grid-orientated designs, which adapt to the "Swiss Style". His probably most famous work was the font "New Alphabet", which he designed in 1967. He also had a strong relationship to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam, for which he designed the exhibition posters.   For my font "Crouwel Impressie" (Crouwel Impression), I took elements from his design, like his grids, manipulated them, and translated them into my own design. His minimalism was my main source of inspiration. I took the grid which he used to design New Alphabet, deleted every second double line and made it my base of design. 
       
     

Wim Crouwel is a dutch Graphic Designer and Typographer. He's famous for his structured and grid-orientated designs, which adapt to the "Swiss Style". His probably most famous work was the font "New Alphabet", which he designed in 1967. He also had a strong relationship to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam, for which he designed the exhibition posters. 

For my font "Crouwel Impressie" (Crouwel Impression), I took elements from his design, like his grids, manipulated them, and translated them into my own design. His minimalism was my main source of inspiration. I took the grid which he used to design New Alphabet, deleted every second double line and made it my base of design.