Have a look!
Whether you are a brand new business looking to break into the market, an established company looking to grow, or just someone wanting to stir things up, you're just waiting to tell your story. We'll help you do that.
If you are new to working with agency, don't worry. We'll work with you how you need us, and develop solutions that you can sustain within your budget.
No two opportunities are created equal. Working with an agency doesn't have to be a big deal.
We can help you, whether the answer is large or small.
Sometimes you need specific tactical help to extend your strategy:
Sometimes you have a project in mind:
Sometimes you really need to dig way into the details:
For a glimpse at what we can do, here are some of the projects we've worked on in the last few months. We'd be happy to tell you more about them.
A brand new, custom-design website for a major engineering firm
Copy, videography, and production of a video for a fundraiser
A web magazine for a high-end New York architecture firm
A mobile app to support the book launch of a major publisher
Rebranding for an 80 year old manufacturing company
Social media audits and content strategy for a major non-profit
Custom reporting of social media reach of a major announcement
Live tracking, real-time content, and a web experience for a race
Our weekly podcast on all things marketing and communications
A website and portfolio of a Brooklyn based photographer
Web based software for a legal software company
Is There There There?: The Annual Edition
It’s that time of year when everyone grits their teeth for yearly reviews of budgets, marketing, and even employees. Graphicmachine does its own review of whether the a once-a-year focus on crucial issues model makes sense, or whether it just causes people to cry into their eggnog.
Plus: Cards Against Humanity demonstrates why humans are awful, we’re building a non-park for dogs, and Wisconsin roots out which women can be trusted to have eggs, babies, etc.
December 15, 2014 // by Matt Staub
Edward Hopper's famous paintings like the famous "Nighthawks" are great at making you feel left out and curious to find out more. Instilling the fear of missing out (FOMO) is a tactic of modern social marketers, and Hopper was doing this long before it was cool. What else can we learn from the great artist and his vision for conveying the same longing that marketers work to build in consumers?