During an internship at Liveworm Studio, I did logo design for several local businesses in Brisbane. Below is a sample of these as well as other designs I have done since then for overseas entities.

Mary Rose Gallery logo design by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

Mary approached me for the logo of her new business. She was going to promote her traditional and digital art online and at art shows. She already had an idea of what she wanted so we worked together on a few concepts. This was not the final chosen concept but it’s one of my favorites.

Image of GCCAR logo design by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

The GCCAR (Griffith Centre for Creative Arts Research) was a new research branch that was forming under Griffith University. Liveworm was asked to create a logo, website and banner sign for them. This was a fairly corporate identity with a creative side, so the logo was designed to match.

Image of Dinohouse logo design by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

Dinohouse was a startup video production company based in the UK. The founder asked me to design several concepts for them. The brief was “quirky but clean and professional”. I used bright colours and a literal representation of a “dinosaur house” to bring out that quirkiness. The shapes and lines were kept simple and corporate for balance.

Image of Dinohouse logo design 2 by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

This logo design was one of several concepts developed for UK video company Dinohouse. The founder liked this and another concept so much, she chose both of them. The first was to be the main company logo while this design was to be used for its more experimental branch.

Image of POP Gallery logo design by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

While interning at Liveworm Studio, I designed a logo for Brisbane-based POP Gallery during its relocation. The old identity looked dated so the new logo was designed with the intention of brightening up and modernising the brand.

Image of Clarence & Peggy logo design by graphic designer Laura Gibbs

This logo was designed for an imaginary store that sells vintage-style clothing. The clothes would follow 1920s-1940s fashion but would be manufactured in the present day. To show the target audience that these were modern clothes, the C&P brand needed to look clean and minimalist.