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Fontke.com>Article>Details

Entertainment Weekly covers, 1990–94

Date:2015-03-24 21:59:00| News|Browse: 78|Source: Fonts in Use|Author: Stephen Coles
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IntroductionLicense: All Rights Reserved."Here are the Entertainment Weekly c

License: All Rights Reserved.

"Here are the Entertainment Weekly covers of the magazine's first design director, Michael Grossman (and, he hastens to add, art director Mark Michaelson) from the years 1990–94. The photography directors for most of these covers were Mary Dunn and Doris Brautigan." — Robert Newman,Bureau Grot) was part of the original cast, including the logo (uncapitalized until 1992). Several styles in the family were originally custom designs specifically for the magazine. This distinctive sans serif helped define EW's look for more than a decade, through several design updates." — Font Bureau

Source: http://www.spd.org.License: All Rights Reserved.

"Early issues of Entertainment Weekly featured a tilted logo and a strip of secondary headlines and images on the left-hand side. The logo would change a number of times in the next few years." — Robert Newman, SPD Grids

License: All Rights Reserved.

Source: http://www.spd.org.License: All Rights Reserved.

By the middle of EW's first year, the logo righted itself and the side panel disappeared. A drop shadow was added to the logo that remained in some form for many years." — Robert Newman, SPD Grids

Source: http://www.spd.org.License: All Rights Reserved.

"As EW entered its second year it began to feature striking cover graphics and photography." — Robert Newman, SPD Grids

Source: http://www.spd.org.License: All Rights Reserved.

"Under the photo direction of Mary Dunn and Doris Brautigan, EW began to frequently feature black and white photographs of celebrities on the cover." — Robert Newman, SPD Grids

Source: http://www.spd.org.License: All Rights Reserved.

"By the time the magazine celebrated its third birthday, the first letter of the logo had been upper-cased, and the type had been compressed and made taller. Covers were often black and white with simple, boldly elegant headlines and minimal color." — Robert Newman, SPD Grids

Source: http://anthonykiedis.net.License: All Rights Reserved.

Source: http://anthonykiedis.net.License: All Rights Reserved.

Source: http://www.thejumpingfrog.com.License: All Rights Reserved.

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