Deborah Robinson became interested in Malaria Programme research when artist-in-residence at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. This residency culminated in the development of her “Parasite” exhibition, a film and sound experience based on 1950’s archive footage, that mirrors the effects of malaria on the human body and mind. We were commissioned to brand the exhibition and produce the required associated literature.
Scroll to view project
The dark nature of the archive imagery and eerie film clips, slowly eroding through their cycle due to their own software “parasite”, was the inspiration for the design style. Gritty and dark, offset with fresh blue and white, for a suitably serious feel to the exhibition brochure handout (which is an educating expansion on the thoughts and processes behind the visual subject matter) and engaging and impactful billboard marketing.
The best results come from great relationships, and all great relationships start with a conversation - get in touch and tell us about your plans! Call us on 01371 831860 or fill out the form to request a call back. Alternatively you can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
We may collect information about your computer, including your IP address, operating system and browser type, for system administration and in order to create reports. This is statistical data about our users’ browsing actions and patterns, and does not identify any individual.
The only cookies in use on our site are for Google Analytics. Google Analytics is a web analytics tool that helps website owners understand how visitors engage with their website. Google Analytics customers can view a variety of reports about how visitors interact with their website so that they can improve it.
Like many services, Google Analytics uses first-party cookies to track visitor interactions as in our case, where they are used to collect information about how visitors use our site. We then use the information to compile reports and to help us improve our site.
Cookies contain information that is transferred to your computer’s hard drive. These cookies are used to store information, such as the time that the current visit occurred, whether the visitor has been to the site before and what site referred the visitor to the web page.
Google Analytics collects information anonymously. It reports website trends without identifying individual visitors. You can opt out of Google Analytics without affecting how you visit our site – for more information on opting out of being tracked by Google Analytics across all websites you use, visit this Google page.