Lallygag a second longer. These pages are spellbinding.

Okay, enough book jokes, just read these gems.

For clients

A crash course on hiring design services. Read this, then buy a copy for all of your clients.


Read this book and make all your documents look like they were designed by a pro.

Learn how to design with compassion and create experiences that support your users. This book translates more than a dozen sites and services into a set of design principles you can start applying right now.

Editorial design is being thrust into exciting territory. This book explores the growing role of the designer in the next generation news room.

This book presents techniques, tools, and frameworks for helping members of your design team give and receive critique so you can actually strengthen your designs, products, and services, rather than use “feedback” mechanisms to simply assert authority or push agendas.

A classic book about the intersection of writing, editing and design. It’s print-focused but explores so many important design concepts that have been ignored or forgotten on the web.

Not just for advertising. This entertaining book examines the cross-section of design and copy and their roles in creating concepts that turn heads and get results.

Great typography on the web is still difficult to come by. I have a good feeling this book will help change that. Jason walks us through the traditions to hold on to and the ones to ditch in this unpredictable digital world.

It’s the best overview of a website workflow that’s been published so far. Read this.

Learn the basics of typography from the best. A must read for any new designer.

This book will change the way you think about every object in your environment.

This book is the one that made typography ‘click’ for me. Every designer should read this.


Capitalism is morphing into something new and different. As information technology slowly dismantles the past economy of markets, wages, and private ownership, the ways we behave, work, and live are changing. Paul Mason navigates this shift and plots a course to a more socially just and sustainable economy.

Douglas Rushkoff investigates the systemic issues that set the rich against the poor and the technologists against everybody else and offers ways to optimize our economy for the human beings it’s supposed to be serving.

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