Sebastian Guerrini is a Designer in Visual Communication (Argentina), a graduate in Communication Technologies (Netherlands) and Doctor of Philosophy in Communication and Image Studies at the University of Kent (England). He was born in Argentina, in 1965.
His area of speciality is the analysis and design of Institutional and Corporate Communication. He has carried out image and identity design in Latin America, United States, Spain, Portugal, Italy, Ireland, England, Iceland, Deanmark, Switzerland, Belgium, Germany, Turkey, Russia, Emirates and China.
He has also developed projects for Amnesty International, International Federation of Organic Movements, Green Building Council, UNICEF, UNESCO, CLACSO and the United Nations, among others. In 2008 he won the international competition to design the image of the Organic World Foundation (Bonn,Germany) and in 2009 the competition for the design of the slogan and logo for the Argentine Pavilion in the Frankfurt Book Fair, for which Argentina was host country in 2010.
Author of the graphical version of the Argentine National Emblem, Sebastian also designed the brand of CONICET, the image of the Museum of Natural Sciences of Argentina and the visual identity of the nation’s Presidency, Ministries and Secretaries of State. Recently, the logo he designed for FIBA (the International Theater Festival of Buenos Aires) colourfully adorned the streets of Buenos Aires.
He is currently teaching and tutoring students in the Master Degree of Design and Communication at Escola Elisava, and giving seminars at Blanquerna and the European Institute of Design (Barcelona, Spain).
Articles about his work were published in Mexico, the United States, Canada, South Africa, Japan, Russia, China, Australia, England, Italy and Germany. His writings have been published by ICOGRADA and AIGA.
Additionally, he has taught Postgraduate courses, Seminars and Conferences in Argentina, Chile, Mexico, Guatemala, Ecuador, Italy, Russia and Spain. Articles about his work have appeared in specialized magazines and books in Mexico, United States, Canada, Britain, Germany, China and Japan.