United Kingdom

Riccardo Bobisse

Riccardo Bobisse is an Associate at Steer Davies Gleave, a consultancy that combines commercial, economic, technical and planning expertise to find powerful answers to our clients’ complex challenges.

Riccardo Bobisse is an urbanist with a multidisciplinary background and over 12 years’ of experience in urban design in both the public and private sectors. He is a practitioner in Urban Design (UDG) and Design Council/CABE Built Environment Expert (BEE).

Riccardo Bobisse

Sarah Phillips

Picto Signs is a UK-based design-led wayfinding and signage company. Fronted by director Sarah Phillips, Picto provides turnkey signage solutions that include design, manufacture and installation – as well as wayfinding consultancy services.

Director Sarah Phillips has specialised in signage and wayfinding since graduating with a degree in Design for Industry from Northumbria University in 1989.

Sarah Phillips is a Director at Picto Sign Systems in Newcastle upon Tyne, UK.
Picto Sign Solutions Ltd
Newcastle upon Tyne, UK

Gary Walker-Kerr

Gary Walker-Kerr is a Director and Designer at Haley Sharpe Design, a world-leading exhibition design agency that creates engaging and intelligent environments for cultural destinations, heritage sites and museums.

Gary Walker-Kerr
Haley Sharpe Design
Leicester, United Kingdom

Holmes Wood

Holmes Wood was founded in 2000 as a unique combination of complementary talents in sign and graphic design. They have since become one of Britain’s leading designers of direction and information schemes. Holmes Wood's work includes all aspects of wayfinding and signs, identities and print.

Every project is headed by one or both of the principals, Lucy Holmes and Alexandra Wood.

From our studio near Battersea Park in London we give clients incisive advice as a prelude to design work that is original and appropriate.

Floating Robots: Artificial Intelligence on Display at the Tate

Floating Robots: Artificial Intelligence on Display at the Tate

Read Time: 2 minutes
Boundaries separating “what is human” from “what is machine” seem to be dissipating in our age of increasing artificial intelligence. How do these blurring lines currently affect the work of designers, especially within the context of immersive and interactive experiences? A new art installation at the Tate Modern explores one possibility where floating machines interact with themselves, humans and the museum environment.


Subscribe to RSS - United Kingdom