Grab a glass and sit in your recliner by the fireplace—that’s exactly what this concept for Edradour Whisky will make you want to do. Designed by Alex Arzuman and Andy Migevant, it possesses countless ornate, classy details. Foiling feels incredibly high-end, the bottle shape stands out and looks slightly different than many on the market, and texture on the label adds to its extravagance.
Imagine a makeup brand that celebrates people’s own unique beauty rather than holds them to a certain standard. That’s exactly what the concept Space Age is all about. Designed by Burak Ozcan, it aims to empower women by celebrating their bold and beautiful differences.
Chinmayee Bagade created the delightful packaging for Seeds Indeed, a conceptual brand that aims to sell healthy seed snack products. The packaging comes with a pop of color and wonderfully intricate illustrations.
Student Chris Thorpe created this sophisticated take on cannabis packaging. ITEM:09 is a conceptual cannabis brand that seeks to not be over-the-top with its messaging but instead aims to take a scientific approach to presenting cannabis products.
Cup Noodles is a classic dorm room staple for college students everywhere. Student Janet Lee decided to take a stab at redesigning the iconic branding and packaging and the results are a super fun take on this classic instant noodle product.
Brooklyn based same old design studio created this unique conceptual packaging for Chok Chok, a line of cosmetics. The structures of the products are what allow them to stand out from other cosmetics in the market.
Check out this fresh packaging for good old milk. Pasteur is a conceptual approach to a range of flavored milk. The design is clear, eye-catching and a different approach to traditional milk packaging.
For Lovisa Boucher’s ArtCenter Project, she chose activist company and supplier of outdoor gear, Patagonia. Her soaps and lotion bars come housed in recyclable packaging, a nod to the company’s commitment to sustainability, and wouldn’t seem out of line if they made an appearance near the checkout aisle.
Close your eyes and try imagining a brand like Nike getting into the cosmetics game. It’s no easy task and that’s just what Kim Michelle chose for her Art Center Project. This sporty line of cosmetics feels right at home with the brand, so much so, that we could see ourselves buying a tube of their everlasting liquid lipstick.
For Paul Knipper’s ArtCenter Project, we couldn’t believe his toiletry kits weren’t an actual thing that you get whenever you fly with JetBlue. Complete with hand sanitizer, stain sticks, and tampons, it’s the perfect grab-and-go item when you’re on the move in the friendly skies.
NAM VI is a delightful conceptual take on Vietnamese food products. The design features bold typography and funky yet colorful characters that represent various aspects from Vietnamese folklore and mythology.
For Jodi Chan’s contribution to the ArtCenter challenge, she imagined a line of unisex bath and beauty products as designed by the Ace Hotel. So smitten with Jodi’s conceptual designs, we had to ask ourselves if we would really be all that surprised finding these products in the bathroom of the Ace Hotel.
Long known for their blankets and woolen clothing, it’s almost hard to imagine Pendleton jumping into the realm of fragrances and skin care. However, Daphne Huang’s ArtCenter project does just that, imagining an entire men’s line complete with beard oil and cologne. The rustic yet refined feel of her design feels as warm and inviting as one of Pendleton’s Big Lebowski styled Westerly sweaters.