Beanie Babies and Comic Sans Beanie Babies and Comic Sans via Love my Beanies The overflow of the 80s The early 90s were marked by the fed up of the hugely popular the 80s. against modernism. 80s and 90s aesthetic Tired of the 80s via Cari Institute The bright, garish color palettes and fun, wavy graphic shapes of the Memphis trend carried on into the early ’90s, and were notably used in the various iterations of the Seinfeld logo, as well as in Saved by the Bell. Memphis Seinfeld logo Seinfeld logos inspired by.
Memphis design, via Twitter Saved by the photo retouching service Bell Memphis logo Saved by the Bell logo inspired by Memphis design, via Wikipedia Groovival The groovival, a term coined by the Consumer Aesthetics Research Institute, was the 90s response to the revival of the flower power aesthetic of the 1960s and 1970s. nostalgic, as well as young children for its bright colors and groovy new designs. With the release of the Austin Powers franchise and the popularity of the 90s band Deee-lite, 60s flower power designs made their way into fashion, music videos and movies. Austin Powers 90s groove Austin Powers is a cult figure in ’90s Groovival, via Cari Institute 90s groove The Groovival of the 90s via Cari Institute 90s groove.
The Groovival of the 90s via Cari Institute Britpop You can’t talk about 90s design without mentioning the musical genres that dominated and influenced all aspects of popular culture, including graphic design and fashion. In 1997, the world saw Geri Halliwell wear her famous Union Jack dress to the Brit Awards, a timely pastiche of the Brit Pop trend of the time, which drew inspiration from the mod aesthetic of the 1960s. Spice Girls 1998 concert ticket 1998 Spice Girls concert ticket in britpop style, via Shutterstock Rave culture Birmingham rave poster, 1992 Poster of a 1992 Birmingham rave, via Digital Arts Online Whether you were in Berlin.