Lucia Klander 🤸‍♀️
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WPP Atticus Journal 🚧


Notebook Proposal 🚧


Red Talk 🩸 
Playground Politics 🛝 
Leftovers 👩‍🎨
Diagramming 📊
Visual Thinking 👁️
Objects 🧸
Utopia 🌻
Love Struck 💕

Craft 🧶


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Email 📬
Instagram 📸


Lucia Klander 🤸‍♀️
CV 📑


Red Talk 🩸🚧
Playground Politics 🛝🚧
Leftovers 👩‍🎨
Diagramming 📊
Visual Thinking 👁️
Objects 🧸
Utopia 🌻
Love Struck 💕

Craft 🧶


LinkedIn 📲
Email 📬
Instagram 📸


As much as my practice is focused around collaboration for conversational and inclusive design, I have found that I also enjoy crafting alone as a form of therapeutic means, and to also expand on my creative skillset. When working alone, I find myself able to fully explore my thoughts and ideas without any external influence, allowing me to produce work that is truly representative of my artistic vision. This practice also allows me to experiment with different techniques and mediums, which not only broadens my skills but also helps me to develop a more versatile approach to my work. Furthermore, I find that this solitary practice is a form of self-care, as it allows me to take a break from the pressures of collaboration and to focus solely on my own creative process and practice. So, if you're interested in seeing some of my smaller, quaint projects, feel free to browse through some of my examples of work!


Diana is a short ten-second animation that I created in my first term of university with a new friend. We wanted to respond creatively to the current climate surrounding the Royal Family during the craze of the popular Netflix series "The Crown". This project was significant to me, as I have kept this friend throughout my three years of study.


At university, I also explored silk-screen printing. For a true-crime response project, I created five frames from the perspective of Valerie Solanas on the shooting of Andy Warhol. I used pop-art style colors as an homage to Andy Warhol's involvement in the crime.

 35mm FILM 

While I really appreciate and admire the unique aesthetic of film photography, I tend to reserve it for my personal projects. That being said, I think there are certainly instances where film photography can add an extra layer of meaning and context to a professional project, especially when it is used in a carefully curated publication. For example, film photography can add a certain warmth and nostalgia to a project that digital photography simply cannot replicate. Additionally, because film photography is a more time-consuming and deliberate process, it can be a powerful way to convey a sense of intention and thoughtfulness in a professional context.


When it comes to brainstorming ideas for my projects, I find that using my notebooks and sketchbooks is not only effective, but also provides a certain therapeutic bliss. There's something about the physical act of writing, drawing, and doodling that helps clear my mind and allows me to think more creatively. Whether I'm scribbling down quick notes or meticulously mapping out a complex idea, the act of putting pen to paper is a crucial part of my creative process.


I am a big fan of Riso printing methods, which I believe are an exceptional way to bring a unique and organic look to any design. I find that the texture and colour variations produced by Riso printers can add depth and character to my work, and I have made it a point to incorporate these methods into my practice whenever I can. In fact, I have spent a considerable amount of time experimenting with different Riso printing techniques and materials, and I have found that each approach can produce a distinct and beautiful result.