ACEXIE | Campbell Soup
Obtaining strong academic background on brand equity analysis and marketing management skill, Ace Xie has had plenty of working experience on various design projects, including graphic design, web design, exhibition design and so on. Xie provides extraordinary visual design and IT support for many companies of various kinds, services cover consultancy of information system, development and maintenance of company website, branding design and etc. Xie believes working closely with both marketing and communication teams could better integrate design into company’s brand image. So he works as an in-house freelance designer for clients as well.
Ace, Ace Xie, 谢达明, 广外, 广州, 伦敦, 设计师, Designer, XYCO, XY Collective, acexie
2973
post-template-default,single,single-post,postid-2973,single-format-standard,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,qode-title-hidden,side_menu_slide_with_content,width_370,qode-theme-ver-2017,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-5.0.1,vc_responsive

Campbell Soup

ITEM

Campbell Soup

Brand

Campbell Soup Company

Size

6 x 6 x 12 cm

Year

2019

Weight

0.8~1 kg

Place of Production

America

Price

£ 1.00

Description

The Campbell Soup Company, also known as just Campbell’s, is an American producer of canned soups and related products that are sold in 120 countries around the world. It is headquartered in Camden, New Jersey.Campbell’s divides itself into three divisions: the “simple meals” division, which consists largely of soups that are either condensed or ready-to-serve; the “baked snacks” division, which includes Pepperidge Farm; and the “health beverage” division, which includes V8 juices.

Campbell’s Soup Cans, which is sometimes referred to as 32 Campbell’s Soup Cans, is a work of art produced between November 1961 and March or April 1962[3] by Andy Warhol. It consists of thirty-two canvases, each measuring 20 inches (51 cm) in height × 16 inches (41 cm) in width and each consisting of a painting of a Campbell’s Soup can—one of each of the canned soup varieties the company offered at the time.[1] The individual paintings were produced by a printmaking method—the semi-mechanized screen printing process, using a non-painterly style. Campbell’s Soup Cans’ reliance on themes from popular culture helped to usher in pop art as a major art movement in the United States.