Good Design Australia is calling for Australian and international entries to the 2020 Good Design Awards. Through the annual Good Design Awards program, they recognise and celebrate excellence in cutting edge design and breakthrough innovation.
Celebrating the best in design and architecture across 11 main design disciplines and 28 sub-categories, including Communication Design, Digital Design and many more, the Good Design Awards are one of the most respected design awards in the world and have been recognising and rewarding design excellence since 1958.
SUBMIT YOUR ENTRY ONLINE BEFORE 27 MARCH 2020.
GOOD DESIGN JUDGING
Each year, Good Design Australia invites renowned design experts from around the world to participate in the Good Design Awards evaluation process. The Awards are respected globally for their high standard of design evaluation with more than 50 independent design and architecture experts participating in the judging process this year.
Entries are evaluated on three main design criteria which include: Good Design, Design Innovation and Design Impact with the highest scoring projects receiving accolades.
GOOD DESIGN TICK
More commonly known as the Good Design Tick, the accolade is among the most respected and recognised international design endorsement symbols in the industry. The Good Design Award Tick is made from sustainable materials and processes and is an international symbol of design excellence and sustainable design practice.
GOOD DESIGN CELEBRATION
The 2020 Good Design Awards will be presented at the annual Good Design Awards Ceremony in Sydney on 9 July 2020. The Good Design Awards Ceremony is one of the most celebrated events on the international design calendar. Guests are invited to enjoy a sit-down dinner followed by the official Good Design After Party.
2019 GOOD DESIGN AWARD BEST IN CLASS – COMMUNICATION DESIGN
Last year the Best in Class Award in Communication Design went to Sans Forgetica, commissioned by RMIT University.
Sans Forgetica is a new typeface designed using principles of psychology to improve retention of written information. It is believed to be the world’s first typeface created using psychological and design theories in order to help memory retention, breaking enough conventions and engaging the reader into remembering the textual content.
HOW TO ENTER?
SUBMIT YOUR ENTRY BEFORE 27 MARCH HERE.