Skydiver Records Melbourne

'Mind Maze' - Maryos Syawish

40.00
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'Mind Maze' - Maryos Syawish

40.00

Mind Maze is the first publication for Butter Sessions label head Maryos Syawish, bringing together five years of his prolific illustrative and graphic design work.

More than 100 designs feature across its 80 pages – from sleeve artwork, logo designs and sketchbook excerpts, to a fairly comprehensive catalogue of posters from the seminal but short-lived Mania residency in Melbourne.

Australian appearances for DJ Bone, Peter Van Hoesen, Kenji Takimi and Pender Street Steppers are revisited alongside the regular presence of local mainstays Cale Sexton, Noise in my Head, Moopie and Syawish’ own Sleep D project as Mind Maze documents the antipodean scene that has grown around the label. Mind Maze marks the final production to emerge from influential print studio Dawn Press and the first title from new imprint Herbs & Spices.

It was printed entirely on a Risograph MZ – a machine with an output that complements Syawish’s raw, collage-driven style – and is introduced by an essay from publisher and editor Samuel Davison.

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Mind Maze is the first publication for Butter Sessions label head Maryos Syawish, bringing together five years of his prolific illustrative and graphic design work.

More than 100 designs feature across its 80 pages – from sleeve artwork, logo designs and sketchbook excerpts, to a fairly comprehensive catalogue of posters from the seminal but short-lived Mania residency in Melbourne.

Australian appearances for DJ Bone, Peter Van Hoesen, Kenji Takimi and Pender Street Steppers are revisited alongside the regular presence of local mainstays Cale Sexton, Noise in my Head, Moopie and Syawish’ own Sleep D project as Mind Maze documents the antipodean scene that has grown around the label. Mind Maze marks the final production to emerge from influential print studio Dawn Press and the first title from new imprint Herbs & Spices.

It was printed entirely on a Risograph MZ – a machine with an output that complements Syawish’s raw, collage-driven style – and is introduced by an essay from publisher and editor Samuel Davison.