Brittany Shammas

I don't know why I never turned this in.,+Grand+Rapids,+MI&daddr=123+Beech+St,+East+Lansing,+MI+48823&hl=en&geocode=%3BCS1NaKxmSgGFFe4njAId3eT2-ilHqK2K0ukiiDHsdHCvs1t1Dg&mra=ls&g=123+Beech+Street,+East+Lansing,+MI&ie=UTF8&msa=0&msid=210670803485324634218.000497ab2b3f66e7ee494&ll=42.964463,-84.940796&spn=1.033079,2.433472&t=h&z=9

Clark Ramsey

Sean Kellehan

Yeah so I never posted this, ooops...

and I was absent for this:

Scott Nohl-


Flash won't stop changing parts of my graphic to a weird serif font... (in screening procedures)

Cory Pitzer

GIS Map:

Google Map:,-84.490228&spn=0.01995,0.035191&z=15&iwloc=000497e306cb7d410a4a4

Paper Plane (Print version)
Critique of a graphic:

This graphic on the film "Seven" is outrageous. It's beautiful, informative, and synthesizes the two in a great way.
From the furthest POV, you have clear hierarchy: the title smack dab in the center, followed by the seven deadly sins
in subdominate shapes relating back to the original. Then, you'll start to notice the subordinate information: sketches of
each sin in action, a supplemental call-out GIS graphic detailing where in the United States most assassinations occur.
The color in this graphic works extremely well because not only are they complimentary, but the layout sticks to the
rule of thirds. Two thirds (the middle and right thirds) have similar information and then the left third is broken up further
into another three by using additional color and varying information. The well-planned hierarchy makes it intuitively easier
to navigate through the immense amount of information found on this title.

Michigan Map:

Three GaGa Graphs: