Our work with CCBCC began when we designed their 2016 Annual Report, showcasing each of their three organizational tenets: People, Purpose, and Portfolio.
The pages of Howler are exceptionally colorful, spell-binding, and full of character (and characters)— much like its subject, the world of international soccer.
Metaleap jumped onboard when Three Taverns Craft Beers was only an idea, and since then our team has helped develop the brand every step of the way.
Created to be both beautiful and highly functional, Fulton & Roark’s grooming products are “built for the way men operate.”
Although Metaleap had also designed all of their previous print issues, it was back to the drawing board for Paste Quarterly, as we wanted to create something truly unique for the loyal Paste readership.
As a private, Christian institution in Atlanta, Intown Community School wanted to differentiate itself from–while also competing with–similar schools in the city.
Our vision was to design a brand that conveyed layers and beauty beyond what is seen every day, and we began by creating a single, iconic piece of art.
As one of Ligonier’s most integral teaching series, it was important to convey its significance and the wide scope of its content.
Wheaton University’s magazine redesign posed a unique challenge—could it appeal to both the older, distinguished alumni and the school’s younger, more modern students?
Experient’s goal was to add some color and personality into the idea of consulting, while keeping excellence and professionalism on the forefront.
After decades of printing and distributing a widely-read devotional printed in four languages, the Atlanta-based In Touch Ministries brought us on to help them create a beautiful bi-monthly magazine with plenty of room for editorial content.
The design we created for these unique, collectible travel guides is like a great city: quirky and offbeat, full and inviting, genuine and unforgettable.
In need of a total overhaul—from trim size to page count, to a general editorial review—the editors of Georgia State University Magazine asked Metaleap to help them better tell a variety of stories from the school’s uniquely diverse community.
Despite being an award-winning publication, St. Louis Magazine was ready to be creatively refreshed, to stay true to their mission of being the “smart, sophisticated guide” to the city.
A local nonprofit asked us to help them rename, rebrand, and relaunch in time for their 25th anniversary. The result was a fresh, engaging rebrand that included a logomark, a custom pattern, and a website.
When Metaleap provided art direction for R.C. Sproul’s The Donkey Who Carried a King, we ensured that its whimsical beauty was properly represented in the interior and cover design, enticing children and parents alike to read the donkey’s story.
The Washingtonian is the most comprehensive title redesign we’ve had the pleasure of working on, and the resulting overhauled magazine reflects the energetic, distinctive qualities of Washington, D.C.
Using a colorful and friendly illustration style, Metaleap created advertising banners, posters, stickers, and t-shirts that visually relayed the inclusive nature of the events.
We brought Georgia Tech Alumni Magazine in line with the school’s world-class reputation, giving it a completely new, modern design, and the look and feel of a consumer magazine.
Metaleap designed the cover, page layout, graphics, and typesetting for Reformation Trust’s stunning Christmas-themed coffee table book.
Our work for Modern Reformation consistently turns out a beautiful, simple magazine with stunning illustrated covers and features, spanning every artistic style.
Metaleap has designed byFaith since its inaugural issue, working hard to ensure the magazine communicates clearly to its readers, the members of the Presbyterian Church in America.
Our custom-made chocolate wrappers gave the design team a fun opportunity to express their vision on paper, creating a festive and delightful holiday gift for our friends and clients.
Tabletalk’s art direction varies widely from month to month— from historical art, to bold hand-lettering, to meaningful illustrations— in order to best emphasize the theme of each issue.