la Marina Alta
Els blogs personals en valencià de gent de la Marina Alta, País Valencià
Blogs del planeta
Publicitat
Altres blogosferes comarcals
Blogs d'associacions
Blogs de partits polítics
Altres blogs de la comarca
 

Planeta Marina Alta

Tots els blocs en valencià de la Marina Alta

Alcanalí, l'Atzúvia, Beniarbeig, Benidoleig, Benigembla, Benimeli, Benissa, Calp, Castell de Castells, Dénia, Gata de Gorgos, Jesús Pobre, Llíber, La Llosa de Camatxo, Murla, Ondara, Orba, Parcent, Pedreguer, Pego, Poble Nou de Benitatxell, Els Poblets, Teulada, Tormos, Ràfol d'Almúnia, Sanet i Negrals, Senija, Sagra, Vall d'Alcalà, Vall de Gallinera, Vall de Laguar, Vall d'Ebo, El Verger, Xàbia, Xaló, La Xara

The WordPress.com Blog

An All-New Media Library for the WordPress iOS App

We recently launched an all-new media picker for WordPress for Android. Now, iOS users, you’re next! The new 7.8 release of WordPress for iOS includes a top-level Media Library section for each site you manage — making it even easier to share your images, video, and other media with the world.

With just one tap from your site’s details menu, you can view all your media, search, edit metadata, delete items, and upload new items.

media-library-post

We know that for many of you your smartphone is your camera. We want the WordPress mobile apps to be the easiest way for you to store and share your photos and video on the open web. This is just the beginning of the improvements you can expect to see for
WordPress for iOS.

If you haven’t already, download WordPress for iOS from the App Store, give it a try, and let us know what you think!


Filed under: Mobile, New Features, Photos, Video

dos poals de sabó

De la producció i publicació literària

Diu en Quim Torra al setmanari el Temps: De Josep Pla a Joan Fuster, passant per Pedrolo o Porcel, la diabòlica mania d’escriure s’ha imposat. L'autor fa esment d'un concepte que encara no coneixia i ara ja sé: antibartlebisme, el fet d'escriure moltíssim, compulsivament, al tocat d'un personatge dit Bartlebys.

Aquesta troballa m'ha fet pensar en ço que hi ha d'antibartlebisme (de qualitat o no) en la nostra poesia; però no de poetes que en assolir els 70 o 80 anys tenen publicades 20 o 30 obres (com és el cas d'Estellés), sinó d'autors que en arribant a la trentena en tenen més de 10: si ho projectem podríem pensar que en arribar als 70 hauran escrit (publicat, de fet) 50 obres. Exemples d'aquest torrent literari hi ha els enormes poètics, el Jaume C. Pons Alorda o el Pau Vadell.

De retruc m'ha fet pensar també en l'antibartlebisme (de qualitat o no) que pot ocórrer la narrativa valenciana en català i concretament en la literatura dita infantil i juvenil. No només en el cas d'autors concrets (el Francesc Gisbert o la Gemma Pasqual), sinó també en el cas general de la literatura aquesta. Vull dir, que després de pegar una mirada a les dades que ha aplegat el Ramon Guillem en els anys 2016, 2015 i 2014, per exemple, tinc la sensació que en la literatura d'infants i jóvens nadem en l'abundància (de qualitat o no).

Al remat, qui és qui per a qüestionar l'antibartlebisme? i combatre'l amb eficàcia?

Nausica Nausica

L'enfilall





A la meua germana Maria Rosa





Aquest lent
cercolar el cep vell,
la màtria fonda del vi
quallat d’ancestres

(l’enfilall de tots els morts
en el mot d’un sol cabdell)



i la irrupció
sonora del clivell,
com el llamp
que romp el xàfec

(el vol d’una hamaca
quan s’envernissa de lluna)



dos poals de sabó

D'una cabòria neguitosa

L'altre dia enraonava amb una amiga poeta i vam tocar temes varis. Ara em ve al cap u d'aquests temes recurrents, el dels premis literaris, els quals de moment no crec que guanyaré. 

El tocat és que recorde amb molta tristesa i recremor el cas d'algú que renegava de la poesia que havia escrit fins ara malgrat haver estat premiada amb premis destacats. Això, certament, fa molt de mal, no només a aquells concurrents que no han pogut gaudir de guardó, sinó justament als jurats, que han premiat els seus poemes.

Al remat, desitjos, frustracions i decepcions.

Nausica Nausica

Els bells esculls







Ai! Bells esculls
                          omòplats
on aleteja un esquitx amargant
de verge encara

(devor
           adoració)


alt trapezi
                    del vi
on llegir sense mans
l’enarcament
d’un goig sordmut

(s’encona el dejú
                            del creient
mentre l’ídola es bada)


dos poals de sabó

D'unes dades

He llegit al Vilaweb la polèmica que ha engegat el polític Xavier Garcia Albiol del PP de Catalunya al tocat de les pensions en una Catalunya independent. Hi ha hagut una contestació per part de l'expolític de la CUP David Fernàndez en què ha posat els sous en comparació de tant l'Albiol, regidor a Badalona com de la batllessa d'allí, Maria Dolors Bataller, de Guanyem Badalona. El resultat és, certament, corprenedor.

Així, ella cobra un sou, el de batlle, mentre que ell en cobra tres, de regidor, de diputat de Catalunya de senador d'Espanya. Sense entrar de bestreta en la xifra, em pense que un polític hauria de tenir un càrrec només; no entenc aquesta acaparació de sillons. Entrant en els sous, cada mes ella cobra, segons el Fernàndez, 2270€; ell, 12844€. Ho considere obscé, no per la nòmina assignada a cada càrrec, sinó pel fet que una persona cobre aquestes tres nòmines.

Una dada demagògica: amb una pensió mensual de 500€, per exemple, algú guanyaria a l'any 6000€, la meitat d'un mes de l'Albiol.

fent marxa

El racó del mes de juny,la cala de la Llobella


Ara que ja tenim les calor ahí vos propose la cala Llobella anant des de la cala dels Pinets per un sender molt bonico.

Nausica Nausica

Himeneu








Io Hymen Hymenaee io,

Io Hymen Hymenaee


Catul





La fosca s’escurça amb l’hora àvola
de les dents

i l’agulla que avança i el coll rebecat
com un llençol tebi

(el viu ja ensuma el jou del delit)



un tudó mascarat just abans que el cant
del corn del sexe

(l’atordiment del glop espès de la primera llet)


i un esquiu conillet d’almescar que xopa el midó
i s’hi adelita

(l’extremitud del toc sota les ungles)



I un pols que es ja glop d’esllavissada, esvalot d’olors
i tall que raja

(el jou, que és còncau, es torna escapulari)



Esvalot a l'ampit






Esvalot a l’ampit


fulgent es destrena la carn
d’un son encara còmplice

l’anunci esmolat d’uns pits
ansiosos de viatge

i el gest del tallant, i la vela ufana
ja olorant l’esquitx salat
de fora port


els dits salpaven


The WordPress.com Blog

New Theme: AltoFocus

Today we’re happy to announce the latest addition to our collection of free themes: AltoFocus!

AltoFocus is a spinoff of the original AutoFocus theme from a few years ago. Its elegant tiled layout helps artists, photobloggers, and other creatives showcase their talents.

Designed by Allan Cole, it highlights featured images in a way that engages readers and then gets out of the way of what truly matters — your work. The grid automatically shifts and re-forms to accommodate each new post you publish, creating an ever-changing collage of your creativity that draws visitors in while remaining clean and easy to navigate. And of course, it does this no matter the screen size.

Read more about its features on the Theme Showcase, check out the demo site, or dive right into previewing it on your blog from Appearance → Themes.


Filed under: Themes

The WordPress.com Blog

The Best of WordPress.com in May

Hi everyone! Check out some of the new updates, designs, and insights that helped make May a great month for the WordPress.com community.

What’s new

How a Detroit Hackathon Turned into WordPress.com’s First-Ever TV Spots

hajj-rebrand-detroit (1).png

A team of developers launched new sites for small businesses in Detroit during a 48-hour Hackathon in February, an event which inspired the creation of our first-ever TV spots for WordPress.com.

Happy Birthday, WordPress!

Celebrating 14 years since the very first release of WordPress, co-founder Matt Mullenweg says he’s “waking up every day excited about what’s coming next for us.”

Launching: All New Media Picker for Android

“YES!! This is so awesome! I use my phone for photos so much and it was always so many steps to add pictures to the library to add to a post. Thank you!!”Nel

Register for a Free Webinar on June 6: How to Start a Successful Blog

FBPreview-HowtoStartASuccesfulBlog-Preview (1).jpg

Whether you’re new to WordPress.com and want to learn about all of your options for publishing online, or have been blogging for a while and would like to hone your practice, consider this upcoming webinar on June 6 from 11 a.m. – 12 p.m. MST (Mountain Standard Time) / 5-6 p.m. UTC.

May the Bot Be With You: How Algorithms are Supporting Happiness at WordPress.com

01-data-blog-bot-response.png

Each month, we respond to 60,000 support requests on topics ranging from plugins to mapping existing domains to WordPress.com. Recently, in looking at how machine learning and natural language processing could be useful to Happiness Engineers in responding to support questions, we discovered two places where these technologies offer value.


Designing for [X]: inclusion

Inclusive Illustrations, By Design

characters.png

Automattic partnered with independent artist and designer Alice Lee, who seamlessly integrates abstract ideas with concrete solutions. Read an interview with Alice and John Maeda that is followed by another interview with Joan Rho, the designer who led the project.


In your toolbox: inspiration + insights

“The Backfire Effect” Is the Cognitive Concept of the Moment

Screen Shot 2017-05-28 at 12.12.58 PM.png

There’s a good chance you came across this lovely viral Oatmeal comic in May. It’s based on a three-episode sequence from You Are Not So Smart, a popular podcast and WordPress.com site devoted to the backfire effect, the name of a detrimental cognitive phenomenon which encourages us to shut out information when it doesn’t fit into what we already think we know.

What’s New at Film School Rejects

pexels-photo-27008.jpg

Film School Rejects migrated back to WordPress from Medium in May, unveiling a new site design. Publisher Neil Miller talks to WordPress Discover about the move, what’s to come, and how he and his team pick the “perfect shot.”

Quotables: “All of us from time to time would think, What am I doing here? But we all had families back home that we needed to send money to.” – Chasing the Harvest: ‘If You Want to Die, Stay at the Ranch’ (Longreads).


Now following

Antonio Santos’s new site, antoniosantos.blog, features an excellent profile of Rosemary Musachio, Chief Accessibility Officer at Ruh Global Communications.

We’re digging the fresh, mobile-friendly layout of Nick Gray’s new site, NickGray.blog.

Hang out with us on Facebook for daily news and insights to inform and inspire your writing, design, and business dreams.


That’s all for now!

What did you love about your own work in May? Comment with a link to a post you’re proud of or something new you learned about designing your site. Feeling motivated? Download the WordPress app on iOS and Android.


Filed under: Design, Diversity & Inclusion, New Features, WordPress, WordPress.com

De jardí

Grava en la gespa

No hi ha res pitjor en una gespa que un rodal on es nega a créixer. Moltes vegades és per excés de pas, altres per ombres més o menys intenses (el Bermuda és molt sensible) o perquè té poc substracte on desenvolupar-se. Això és el que porte varis anys patint en la gespa de darrere de casa sense trobar-li solució. Resulta que enmig d'ella hi ha una fosa sèptica que té sols una fina capa de terra

Nausica Nausica

La vida es pon






La vida es pon,
l’amant hi posa mel
damunt l’esquerda

lent i voluptuós
com la mina del llapis


Nausica Nausica

Pensaments, 138: (de mirar)




Si bé ho mires, t'emmiralles



Nausica Nausica

Bressol de mort






La mar avança
amb punxes
                     s’alçatrema
eixancada al trenc
d’aquest viure
constel·lat de llacets negres

(quan li passes la mà
se sent aquell esgarip
que fa gran la mare)



al sud de tot
mor una cançó de bressol,
a tot el nord
només li fa d’eco la por

els nens perduts
dibuixen espantalls
en lloc de mares,

europa té els braços
de fil d’aram
(com les paraules)



qui és aquesta gent
que du per pàtria el vent,
per sola bandera la nuesa?

bé que ho sabem:
i els parem paranys
                                amb promeses
(som mala gent)



ells
es confien a la set
obstinada dels ocells

nosaltres
som l’erm,
ja no tornarem a néixer


Nausica Nausica

Pensaments, 137: (del déu dels rics i dels pobres)






   Després de tants segles d'experiència, sembla que els camells dels rics han passat sense massa dificultats per l'ull de l'agulla de déu. En canvi, la misericòrdia de déu sembla incapaç d'estroncar l'escletxa adolorida dels pobres.


Nausica Nausica

Pensaments, 136: (de déu)




I si déu fou un robot, avant la lettre?


Nausica Nausica

Je me souviens...: (de la mà que curava)





De la mà  murmurant de la mare
que curava tant un enfit
com un recalcat.


The WordPress.com Blog

Launching: All New Media Picker for Android

imageThere’s this… thing… in the Android WordPress app that we refer to as the “seven-item menu.” It would show up when trying to add a photo to confront you with a list of choices and we confess, we couldn’t always remember what option we wanted, either.

As of the 7.3 release, the seven-item menu is gone! We’ve replaced it with an all-new — and much more streamlined — media picker. See your recent photos below your post, multi-select using long-touch, browse your site’s media library, take a picture — all without leaving the app.

We know that for many of you, your smartphone is your camera. We’re working to make the best place to manage your WordPress media the place where you keep it — your phone. This is just the beginning of the improvements you can expect to see. If you haven’t already, download WordPress for Android on Google Play, give it a try, and let us know what you think!


Filed under: Admin Bar

Nausica Nausica

Pensaments, 135: (del desig)





És per envilir el caràcter irremissiblement triomfant del desig  que li diuen vici.


dos poals de sabó

D'un altre llibre meu

Estic content perquè ha estat publicat el quart llibre de la meua carrera poètica. Aquest blog havia sortit per a poder parlar-ne i, doncs, ara és u d'aquests moments. El llibre es diu Estocolm i representa una branca nova a la poesia que he estat escrivint fins ara. L'experiència ha estat bonica i no bandege tornar-hi més avant: còmput de sil·labes, estrofes haikú, etc.

Ara serà cosa del lector sentir-ne el gust i el plaer.

Nausica Nausica

Descórrer el mirall




Descórrer el mirall
i veure com s’aponna
la nina rapada
rere la bardissa dels somnis

(aquell llarg alleujament
flairós
                          la mel
que li puja a les galtes
mentre s’espenya)


Pensaments, 134: (de la veritat)





En honor a la veritat, caldrà agrair sempre el fet que hi podíem mentir.


The WordPress.com Blog

Inclusive Illustrations, By Design

I like to think that designers solve problems, while artists ask questions. And when the two go hand-in-hand, real magic happens. Why? Because the right question gets answered with the right solution — art asks, and design responds.

Here at Automattic we were extremely fortunate to recently get to partner with independent artist and designer Alice Lee, who seamlessly integrates abstract ideas with concrete solutions. The following is an interview with Alice that is followed by another interview with Joan Rho, the designer who led the project.


JM: How did you become an illustrator?

AL: My path is a little nontraditional. I was always an artistically curious kid growing up, but was never of the “stand-out art star” variety. Rather, I went to business school, and after graduating, I worked at Dropbox as an early product designer.

Some of my first few projects there involved designing for externally facing projects (new user education, onboarding flows, home & landing pages), and I found that adding illustrations really elevated my work — understandably, no one wants to read paragraphs of text describing file sharing. At the time, there weren’t any dedicated full-time illustrators on the team, so I decided to just do it myself, learning as much as possible on the side and receiving guidance from teammates. Eventually I transitioned over into brand and communications design at Dropbox, working full-time as a product illustrator. I left to freelance almost three years ago and have been illustrating since!

JM: I’ve found that many people confuse an illustrator as someone who is “good at drawing.” I’ve found that description to be terribly narrow-minded. Anything to add?

AL: That’s a really interesting question because it describes two key qualities to being an illustrator. The first is the technical ability to draw — one doesn’t necessarily need to be the “second coming of art,” but it is important to possess a foundation in basic draftsmanship. The second is the conceptual ability to think like a designer — as an illustrator, you’re interpreting challenging design prompts and figuring out how to present visual ideas that often represent complex topics.

Having one piece but not the other is extremely limiting; a great illustrator balances and sharpens both. If you have more of the technical art / draftsmanship piece, this limits the type of high-level projects that you can take on and requires a heavy hand by an art director to guide you through. If you’re more of a conceptual thinker but lack drawing fundamentals, it limits the way that you can express your ideas — e.g. perhaps you can only work in a few basic styles. It’s never so black-and-white, of course, but putting the two together in illustration yields high-quality, conceptually brilliant work.

style_03.png

JM: Having worked in the technology world for many years, what recurring patterns have you seen in the kinds of commissions you’ve been awarded?

AL: I’m excited by the fact that illustration has become a huge part of the tech branding landscape; so many companies are incorporating illustration as keystones of their brand. Companies are now developing their own unique illustration styles that build into their brand voice, exploring different mediums, differentiating themselves, etc.

This is exciting to me because I love to work in a variety of styles and mediums; it’s a great feeling to extend yourself as an artist. Many of my recent projects have involved building illustration branding systems in addition to creating the illustrations themselves, and I love bringing analog media and textures into a traditionally vector world. We experimented with this a bit on this WordPress.com illustration branding project, of adding a subtle, candid brush stroke to accent vectorized, precise shapes. With little touches here and there, under an editing eye, this interplay between mixed media does a lot to elevate what an illustrative voice is saying.

JM: Tell me about your commission from Automattic.

AL: This project had two parts: 1) the first, building out an illustration branding system: the voice and style guidelines for how to create illustrations that extended the brand; 2) the second, producing 50+ illustrations that expressed this style to be used for the product and marketing collateral.

We went through lengthy explorations of the illustration style: what brand did we want to express, and how could it be expressed visually? A key tension was in balancing the friendly, fun, accessible direction of the brand with the business need of still being professional and refined. In many ways, our final output reflects this: it’s a combination of sturdy, grounded shapes that fill out most of the composition, guided by the expressiveness and imperfection of linework that adds in quirky detail. The solidness of these geometric shapes is still tied in to the prior style of illustration used in the product, but the linework adds in personality, playfulness, and a hand-drawn quality.

JM: What was the same with respect to your past work for tech companies, and what was different?

AL: One thing I’ve noticed is that this balance of “warm, relatable, friendly, fun” and “polished, serious” is a common tension in past work for tech companies. I think this is due to a few factors: first, it’s a natural tension to exist when you’re trying to express complicated, often technical concepts via visually appealing illustrations. Second, though I work with each company’s unique brand voice, you can still see my personal voice coming through across all of my work: energetic, bright, and purposeful.

Something different that I loved was how the team uses the WordPress product to document and comment on the design process, because everyone is remote! We had a central illustration blog where I would post up each round of exploration, pose questions to the team, and receive feedback. At the end of each major deliverable, it was nice to look back on the progression and evolution of the style and work produced. It was a very structured way to document the process, which is lacking when your working files exist solely in emails or asynchronous chat tools.

char_06.png

JM: How did it feel to be pushed harder on the inclusion question?

AL: It was something that I deeply appreciated. We all carry our own internal assumptions and biases; and just like in design, assumptions should be challenged and improved with different perspectives, user research, and critical thinking.

For instance, John, you had just gotten back from doing user research in the field, talking to small mom and pop shops and individual entrepreneurs in the suburbs. In some early illustrations, I had drawn a lot of younger characters sipping coffee on their computers to illustrate people working on WordPress.com, and you challenged the “perfect latte / laptop world” that is a common backdrop in tech illustrations.

This made me realize that there was a whole range of characteristics I was missing from my internal definition of inclusiveness in illustration, due to my own biases: age, occupation, location, lifestyle, socioeconomic background, etc. I worked to place characters outside of the “perfect latte / laptop world,” drawing different backdrops in the larger scenes, expressing different jobs and backgrounds through props and attire, and including a section on how to depict age in the style guide.

JM: What is difficult about taking this direction? And what is easier?

AL: It is always challenging but necessary to address your own biases and assumptions in order to produce better work. In the above example, for instance, user research about who actually uses the product helped inform what the brand illustrations looked like — which in turn results in visuals that are more in line with the business objective of catering to the actual users.

It can be difficult because it’s also personal: the biases in a person’s artwork can also reflect their personal biases. Sometimes it can be hard to be challenged on that, but it’s necessary to acknowledge and no one is ever finished with this journey. I also think it is easier to start with inclusion and representation as core values than it is to tack it on after you’ve finished the branding process.

JM: What are your hopes for how people use this language you’ve produced for us?

AL: Artistically, I hope that this language can be extended and applied across the platform by many collaborators: designers, illustrators, animators, etc. I always love to see how a style evolves, and I also think it is really cool to have distinct mini-styles within a larger brand family — so that would be neat to see.

Socially, I hope that we can use these conversations around inclusivity to spark a larger dialogue in the illustration community about what it means to be inclusive in the work we produce. For instance, I personally rarely see people of color depicted in tech product illustrations (or, on a personal note, even Asian characters). When John pointed out the “perfect beautiful latte / laptop world” bias that’s common in tech illustration, I sat back and thought to myself, “you’re so right!” It made me realize some of my own assumptions about what should be depicted in illustration, and I hope that we can continually challenge each other within the illustration community.

Just like photographers, art directors, and designers, we as illustrators have the power to be thoughtful and inclusive in our work, to create artwork that shows people that anyone can use these products, not just a certain perceived stereotype of who “should” be.


I’ve found over the years that behind every innovative project launched by a company partnering with an outside artist, there’s a special somebody within the company who cared enough to make the case for doing things differently. That person, in the case of this project, is Joan Rho — one of our new Marketing Designers here at Automattic.

JM: How did you come by the work of Alice Lee?

JR: I’d seen Alice’s illustration work before and admired both the quality of her work and range of styles she was able to execute. After a brief initial chat with her about her work, her process, and learning that she was already familiar with our platform having been a longtime blogger on WordPress.com, I could tell she’d be a great collaborator who could help us elevate and unify our brand’s visual language.

JM: What is “design”?

JR: It’s communication, it’s innovation, it’s aesthetics, it’s optimization, and it’s strategic. Design shapes the way a message or experience is delivered. Good design is informed by human behavior—it makes things easier to use, more intuitive, and more enjoyable to experience.

JM: Can you describe the development of this project — from its conception to completion?

JR: Our company, Automattic, was founded on open-source principles: community, collaboration, and hard work. We’re fully distributed with our ~550 employees spanning the globe representing over 50 countries and over 76 different languages. WordPress.com, our major product in our family of offerings, is powered by WordPress, the open-source software project (which was co-founded by our CEO). WordPress.com has been around since 2005 and is primarily known as a powerful blogging platform. However, these days, you can use WordPress.com to do much more—such as starting a website for your business, creating a portfolio, or even just getting a domain name. So, as part of updating our message to communicate this better, we wanted our visual language to also reflect what we stand for and what we offer.

This illustration project was a collaborative effort that looped in many different members of our Automattic team spanning various timezones, cultures, and backgrounds. Some of our collaborators weren’t even designers, but one thing they all had in common was that they intimately knew WordPress.com and Automattic, which helped me greatly as a relative newcomer to the company. I had the benefit of working closely with Kjell Reigstad, a more veteran designer on the team, who was my “brand partner” in this project from the start. Kjell’s knowledge of our brand’s history helped us develop an illustration language that combined a geometric style in line with how we historically represented the WordPress.com brand with a newer, organic style that felt more distinctive and embodied our brand values and personality.

characters.png

JM: What are a few turning points in its evolution where you saw “inclusion” coming into the picture?

JR: During one of our creative reviews, we were exploring the representation of human characters (which we hadn’t ever used before across our site pages or UI) and it was actually a comment by you, John, that initiated the discussion of introducing more diversity in skin tones, body types, hair color, age, etc. into these characters. Many Automatticians joined the conversation thanks to a prompt by Mel Choyce, sharing personal stories and pictures of themselves and their friends representing a wide variety of people, backgrounds, and personal styles. This provided inspiration for the diverse cast of characters you can now see across our brand illustrations. As a minority female who grew up seeing mostly Caucasians represented in media and design, it’s been very rewarding to help shape a more inclusive brand identity.

JM: When you consider our company, as a fellow newbie as we joined around the same time last year, what lessons do you take away from leading this project with Alice?

JR: Your best work will always be the result of collaboration. Great collaboration happens only with equal trust, respect, and engagement from everyone involved. Leadership isn’t about bossing people around; it’s about fostering an environment that encourages great collaboration.

JM: Any shoutouts for other designers who participated in this work?

JR: Shoutout to Alice Lee, Kjell Reigstad, Ballio Chan, John Maeda, Ashleigh Axios, Dave Whitley, Davide Casali, Mel Choyce, and all of the Automatticians who participated in the brand discussions and creative reviews throughout the process.


You can find these new illustrations by Alice Lee on any of our main pages, such as /create-website, /create-blog, /business, /personal, /easy, /premium, and more!

And you can read the complete story behind these illustrations at Alice Lee’s site right here from the same titled post, Inclusiveness in Illustration.


Filed under: Design, Diversity & Inclusion, WordPress.com
Funcionant gràcies a
Aquest planeta és una idea de Miquel Soldevila i Carles Mulet
El disseny és d'Òscar PB
Maquetació i programació feta per Xavi Ivars
Allotjament gràcies a Pikaspart & Fescordell i Infobenissa