writes about the burden foisted upon the button presser. Who is the button presser? They are the one that lines up at the train door first.
Unless that train is in the US where we don’t have such buttons. I’ve often wondered why so many other countries give passengers a button to press to open doors. Perhaps the designers of trains have decided that our populace isn’t really qualified to push buttons.
It’s unfortunate that those who need it most will never read
Driving Tips: How You Can Help Limit Traffic Jams. If they did, we all might spend less time in the sort of traffic jams demonstrated by this study:
Even the ace drivers reading this post might learn something new, like the zipper merge:
Here are a few places we really enjoyed in Amsterdam. Also available as a PDF.
I’m being quite lazy with the notes here. If you’re looking for something a little more long-winded, check out
my notes from an earlier trip.
Here are a couple places we enjoyed in Paris. These aren’t all the places we enjoyed, just the ones where I happened to pick up a business card.
also available as a PDF.
New York Times features a selection of posters from the book . During those years, airline advertising was much more bold and hip than today. The Airline Visual Identity, 1945-1975 related article explores the reasons why.
Poster credits, from the left: Victor Vasarely. Stone lithograph, 1948. David Klein. Silkscreen, circa 1956. Anonymous. Offset lithograph, circa 1969.