• D&AD Awards 2018
    Deadline 14 February
  • Open for Entries
  • Deadline 14 February
Enter now
  • Loading…

Award-Winning Work From Singapore

Hard-hitting illustration, provocative posters and beautiful design for one of the world’s best-known artists… these are just a few of the Pencil-winning projects that have come out of Singapore.

Created for the 2012 collaboration between Louis Vuitton and Yayoi Kusama, this is a lavish piece of print that combines silkscreen, die-cut AND a trio of different materials for its three-fold cover. The studio made the most of the artist’s trademark love of polka dots, and included a material that echoes the art canvas used by Kusama for her drawings and paintings.

Award: Yellow Pencil / Branding / Brand Expression in Print / 2013
Agency: WORK
​Client: Louis Vuitton Japan



Ogilvy & Mather Singapore commissioned German artist Chan Hwee Chong to create this series of intricate spiral portraits to show off just how precise a Faber Castell pen is. Chong borrowed from the old masters, creating giant thumbrint-style versions of the Girl With a Pearl Earring, Van Gogh and the Mona Lisa – each time starting from the middle of the portrait and working his way out. 

Award: Yellow Pencil / Illustration /Illustration for Press & Poster Advertising / 2011
​Agency: Ogilvy & Mather Singapore
​Client: Faber Castell

Powerful advertising doesn't aways need to rely on words – sometimes an image is enough to get a clear message across. This print ad for Wonderbra is bold enough to forego the inclusion of underwear altogether, doing away with scantily clad models in favour of something far more subtle, yet unmistakeable.

Award: Yellow Pencil / Press Advertising / Consumer Magazines – Color / 2003
​Agency: Saatchi & Saatchi Singapore
​Client: Blush Lingerie

Bringing together two creatives at the top of their game, this issue of Theseus Chan’s Werk magazine – described by MagCulture as “a tour-de-force of graphic technique” – celebrated the back catalogue of British artist Joe Magee. It's a perfect example of a power duo working in harmony, with Magee's bright, bold work calmly framed by Chan's careful design.

Award: Yellow Pencil / Illustration / Magazine & Newspaper Design / 2009
​Agency: WORK Advertising
​Client: WORK

This press advert for Singapore’s National Council on Problem Gambling doesn’t pull any punches. It subverts the playing card motif to confront gamblers with their addiction front on, using a series of illustrations that might appear charming at first, but on a closer look carry a warning of the dire consequences of addiction. 

Award: Yellow Pencil / Illustration / Press Advertising / 2007
​Agency: McCann Erickson Singapore
​Client: National Council on Problem Gambling

Advertising a product that relieves flatulence definitely requires a sense of humour. It also takes a light touch to get the point across without being too obvious. This poster advert manages both these things, using clever illustration that leaves no doubt in the reader's mind exactly what it's advertising, and why. 

Award: Yellow Pencil / Illustration / Poster Advertising / 2006
​Agency: Ogilvy & Mather (Singapore)
​Client: GSK

The Economist has commissioned some truly ageless advertising over the years, and this is yet another example. It's a bold decision on the client's part, with only the smallest glimpse of the magazine's folded masthead and the background red as identifiers. 

Award: Yellow Pencil / Graphic Design / Individual Posters / 2004
​Agency: Ogilvy & Mather Asia/Pacific
​Client: The Economist

D&AD recognises and celebrates creative excellence in advertising and design. If you think you have a campaign that deserves a Pencil, enter your work into the D&AD Awards and see if our judges agree.

For more creative inspiration and the opportunity to get up close and personal with the world’s best design and advertising, join us at D&AD Festival.

We have placed cookies on your computer to help make this website better.
You can change your cookie settings at any time. Otherwise, we'll assume you're OK to continue.

Don't show this message again