Graphic design is a funny thing—it sits on t-shirts and hoodies, it styles album covers, it shapes the page and letterforms of websites and mostly it's meant to go unnoticed.
Or rather, the job is ultimately to deliver content, to give form to some other, external message. But then there are designers like David Rudnick to whom these surfaces present an opportunity for a far more personal type of work. Over the past four years Rudnick, a British-born, American-educated, self-taught designer has become a force in music and culture.
"We [designers, architects, artists and musicians] are partly responsible for the social and political content of the world"