See more objects with the tag graphic design, nature, typography, overlap.

Object Timeline



  • Work on this object began.




  • You found it!

Digital Content, Herbstzeitlose (Autumn Crocus), 2014

This is a Digital content. It was designed by Götz Gramlich. It is dated 2014 and we acquired it in 2015. Its medium is digital animation. It is a part of the Drawings, Prints, and Graphic Design department.

For his commemoration of the transition from summer to fall in his poster Herbstzeitlose (Autumn Crocus), Götz Gramlich created both a digital animation and a screenprinted poster around the same design concept. In the animation, the letters peel away one by one from the surface to which they have been affixed, revealing their black undersides. Tucked into these corners are bits of information about the event. In the screenprinted version, the static image features each letter partially turned down, with faint black dots forming shadows behind the full letterforms.

This object was donated by Götz Gramlich. It is credited Gift of Götz Gramlich.

Our curators have highlighted 2 objects that are related to this one.

Cite this object as

Digital Content, Herbstzeitlose (Autumn Crocus), 2014; Designed by Götz Gramlich (German, b. 1974); digital animation; Gift of Götz Gramlich; 2015-26-2

This object was previously on display as a part of the exhibitions Making | Breaking: New Arrivals and How Posters Work.

This object may be subject to Copyright or other restrictions.

You are welcome to make fair use of this image under U.S. Copyright law and in compliance with our terms of use. Please note that you are responsible for determining whether your use is fair and for responding to any claims that may arise from your use.

For higher resolution or commercial use contact ArtResource.

If you would like to cite this object in a Wikipedia article please use the following template:

<ref name=CH>{{cite web |url= |title=Digital Content, Herbstzeitlose (Autumn Crocus), 2014 |author=Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum |accessdate=22 August 2019 |publisher=Smithsonian Institution}}</ref>