An assortment of wine labels

Label Design Logo Illustration Photography
  • Emi­ly and Drew named their com­pa­ny Trail Mark­er Wine Com­pa­ny. Trail mark­ers or blazes” are graph­ic emblems used to mark the direc­tion of the path so peo­ple don’t get lost in the wilder­ness, and end up in a bad way. Lets face it, with all the wine in the mar­ket, it’s easy to get lost and end up with a bad bot­tle. They want­ed a mark that was emblem­at­ic and a label that could been seen from a dis­tance amongst all the oth­er labels on a shelf. No mat­ter where you go, look for a Trail Mak­er from Emi­ly and Drew. Their deli­cious wines are high acid, low alco­hol and will keep you in a good way.

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      • When Antho­ny Fil­ib­er­ti called us about cre­at­ing a label for a new project he was work­ing on, he had a vision. He want­ed a label that expressed the nature of the vine­yards he was farm­ing — metic­u­lous­ly cul­ti­vat­ed and tremen­dous­ly influ­enced by the coastal cli­mate of the geog­ra­phy. We cre­at­ed mag­i­cal botan­i­cals. Upon close inspec­tion, you’ll notice the buds are sea crea­tures. Oh, and if you think the labels are beau­ti­ful, you should try his wines.

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          • Dan O’Brien takes mak­ing wine per­son­al­ly. He start­ed this fam­i­ly busi­ness as a labor of love to hon­or his moth­er, Gail. He’s a som­me­li­er and wine­mak­er and a per­snick­ety East-coast­er with an exquis­ite palate. His wines are a work of art — fer­ment­ed in small lots using ambi­ent, native yeasts then aged sur-lie in sea­soned French oak bar­rels with min­i­mal move­ment or manip­u­la­tion. Each is bot­tled unfil­tered and then hand-num­bered. We hand paint­ed a min­i­mal­ist label for an equal­ly exquis­ite hon­or to Gail.

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              • Comptche Ridge Vine­yard sits on a nat­ur­al clear­ing atop a moun­tain just inland from the north­ern Men­do­ci­no Coun­ty coast. Orig­i­nal­ly home­stead­ed in the 1800’s by Finnish immi­grants, and then pur­chased by the Weir broth­ers in the 1990’s, it is sur­round­ed com­plete­ly by tow­er­ing Red­woods and Dou­glas-firs. We pho­tographed wood from fall­en trees on the land to make the label as expres­sive of the ter­roir as the wine.