‘Display Systems’ is publication that celebrates the process and research behind 8 display fonts inspired by the Manchester City Tower. Each font is created from it’s own analogue algorithm system, influenced by the architectural structure and details found on the building. The reader is educated on the building’s history and it’s relation to Manchester’s impressive achievements towards computer science to help reframe the historical piece of architecture.

The book outlines the research, analogue algorithm, specimen and application for each particular display font. Details within the layouts relate to the connection between the City Tower’s decorative circuit patterns and Manchester’s history of computer science in 1950’s. The pages are numbered using the binary number system and text is introduced using code.

View the whole publication: HERE
136 pages
Dimensions | 230mm x 340mm


8 posters go alongside the book to celebrate the process behind a each typeface. The posters are designed in a similar style to the process book including the details of the binary number system and coding. The reader can find a simplified explanation of each font’s process in the right hand corner.

8 posters
Dimensions | 594mm x 1000mm


A series of visual data ‘profiles’ that narrate the increase of data that Facebook is collecting from their users. Advancements in technology has meant our privacy is progressively being taken from us, often unknowingly. The project uses downloaded data files from an individual’s Facebook to visualise their log ins and outs, account activity and datr cookies to make a statement about the lack of privacy online. 

The profiles become long columns of data to imitate the endless scrolling of Facebook feeds by users. Viewers will find a  booklet to go alongside the posters, explaining the grid structure and the analogue processing behind the designs. Instead of page numbers, a timeline at the bottom of the pages indicates which page they are ‘logged’ into.

A1 posters, varying in length.


‘Natural Matter’ celebrates the natural imperfections of deconstruction. The Japanese aesthetic ‘Wabi-sabi’ guides the reader to appreciate the “imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete” in graphic design. The unique, analogue designs made from my own imagery and type to encourage the reader to find the beauty in the mundane. 

The publication is structured using the seven elements of Wabi-sabi and follows the natural and rustic aesthetic.

280mm x 280mm


Five posters to visually map the song ‘Walkie Talkie’ by DJ Shadow. The musical components and the energic persona are mapped at five different points within the song. The beat, lyrics and samples are visualised through analogue markings made from spray paint, acrylic and pen. Each poster has a key
showing the meaning of each mark for the
user to follow.

A3 & A2