New Color Wheels of Popular Music and Songs


Creative house Dorothy just tipped us off to two new prints they releasing today. Called The Colour of Popular Music and Song, the two lithograph prints cleverly take the names of popular music artists and songs and assign corresponding colors to them.

The Colour of Popular Music includes the names of 154 bands (and artists), from the obvious Black Sabbath, Pink Floyd, Red Hot Chilli Peppers and Smashing Pumpkins to the more obscure Silver Apples, Black Flag and the Green Telescope.

The Colour of Song features the titles of a whopping 576 songs including classics like Billie Jean, Brown Sugar, Purple Rain, Fools Gold and Blue Monday to guilty pleasures like Mr. Blue Sky, Goldfinger and Pretty in Pink.

The Colour of Popular Music and The Colour of Song are available for purchase both as signed and stamped limited edition prints and as open edition prints.

You may remember Dorothy as the ones behind the famous logos stripped of their names series as well as the ones who created The Ultimate Song and Film maps. For music and design lovers, these seem like they’d be the perfect gifts.

The Colour of Popular Music



The Colour of Song




Dorothy’s website





December 2, 2016

Upside Down Christmas Tree Hangs in the Halls of Tate Britain

  Every December, the Tate Britain debuts its much-anticipated Christmas tree. Designed by a different contemporary artist each year, the famed museum’s trees are both yuletide decorations and works of modern art. This year, Iranian installation artist Shirazeh Houshiary has quite literally turned the tradition on its head with her upside-down evergreen. Suspended by its trunk, the tree hovers above the main entrance’s stunning spiral staircase.

Read Article


December 2, 2016

Photographer Searches for Mystery Wedding Couple After Discovering Film in 50-Year-Old Camera

You never know what you’ll find when you buy something that’s vintage. When photographer Alex Galmeanu bought a rare 50-year-old camera off eBay, he never expected to find an exposed (but undeveloped) roll of film inside. “Of course I had it developed right away,” he wrote, “and, as a surprise again, I was able to recover 10 quite usable images, especially when considering their age.

Read Article


Get Our Weekly Newsletter