Easy to understand Vintage style
1. Victorian (1850-1900)
- Fill the entire page while maintaining a symmetrmetred design.
- Try hand-carved and well-crafted fonts.
- Add shadows, outlines and decorations to the text.
- Text and images are integrated into one work of art.
2. Arts and Crafts Movement (1870s - 1910s)
- Use colors from the natural world.
- Create dense, serial, curved patterns.
- As you can see, patterns look like flowers and plants.
- Use bold and medieval-inspired fonts.
3. Art No new movement (1880s- 1910s)
- Emphasize lines, abstract forms and create graphic designs, which are heavily influenced by traditional Japanese culture.
- Use curved, smooth lines and forms to show change, movement and fusion.
- The design should show the meaning of the theme.
- Female themes and female artists play an important role.
4. Dadaism (10th 10th - 1920s)
- Try to take advantage of typography, layout, and white space at design time.
- Break the rules and follow the disorder.
- Edit pictures, tickets, newspapers, and other printed materials to make a collection of images.
- Question and subvert its meaning through a combination of images and text.
5. Avant-garde (1920s-30s)
- Use strong geometric lines and forms.
- Use a basic saturation color.
- Combined with montage photos.
- Pass information in bold, large fonts.
6. Art Deco (1920s-30s)
- The powerful radiation and geometric lines are integrated.
- Stylized and abstract shapes to create a flat two-dimensional form as if frozen in general.
- Take inspiration from skyscrapers, machines, transportation and jazz eras.
- Create a shiny, faint, smooth surface.
7. Internationalist style (1950s - 1960s)
- Use untouched fonts, such as Helvetica fonts.
- Filled by a photo instead of an illustration or picture.
- Leave breathing space for your design with some whitening.
- Grid layouts that use structured and asymmetrical layouts.
8. Medieval Style (1950s-60s)
- Use bright, vibrant colors.
- Make the most of the whites to give your design plenty of breathing space.
- Combine interesting and expressive illustrations.
- Create vibrant and wythful designs.
9. Psychedelic Music Style (1960s-70s)
- Use bright and contrasting colors.
- Design the entire space.
- Use strong vortex lines to show movement and change.
10. Postmodernism (1970s- 1980s)
- Combine as many bright colors as possible.
- The design should be fun, not serious, and focus on what it looks like, not its functionality.
- Use photos for fun and beauty, not to express meaning.
- The design should be popular with the public.
11. Oily Rock Style (1990s)
- Use soft, dreary and dark colors.
- Try blurry and distorted images.
- Apply messy textures and other elements, such as stains and tears.
- Combine handwriting with irregular typography.