A fully revised and updated edition of Logo R.I.P. was released in September 2012. The core thesis of Logo R.I.P. is that defunct logos that were once an integral part of our visual culture and our lives are worthy of commemoration, or even preservation. Many of the included trademarks may be regarded as icons of their time or international design classics.

In this updated edition, the logos of Abbey National, AT&T, DSM, Kodak, Lucent, Rover and Xerox are added to the logo graveyard – a selection that includes some of the past century’s most resonant graphic symbols, such as BOAC, British Steel, CCA, NASA and Pan Am. Each entry includes a short, yet comprehensive, design and cultural history to ensure that although these logos may be gone, they are not forgotten.

The First Edition of Logo R.I.P, from 2003, received much critical acclaim and won several design prizes. The book presently features in the prestigious international exhibition “Graphic Design – Now in Production” co-organised by Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum, New York and the Walker Art Center, Minneapolis. Logo R.I.P. includes a foreword by design luminary Gert Dumbar and is reissued in a gold gilt-edged edition.

Logo R.I.P. is not just a nostalgia trip, but a serious questioning of the ephemerality of modern life.
- The Sunday Times

Logo R.I.P. works both as a critique of corporate culture and design’s complicity in it and a celebration of some of the past century’s most resonant graphic symbols… It may be clever enough to appeal to anti-corporate activist and corporate climber alike.
- EYE Magazine

Given the morbidly clever way the logos are presented, I don’t think I’ll forget them too soon.
- Steven Heller

A great concept executed with finesse and a truly useful reference book into the bargain.
- Rick Poynor

In the ruthless business environment of today it has become important to honour and recognise another key feature of our social landscapes: the logo.
- Design Indaba

This fully revised version of ‘Logo R.I.P.’ is an acknowledgment of the growing movement to document the cultural and design history of trademarks; particularly icons from the golden era of corporate identity design (1950s to the 1970s).
- The Huffington Post

A well-researched, handsome, and memorable book.
- Michael Bierut

And you don’t have to be deeply immersed in the graphic field to find something to appreciate.
- Fast Company

The notes are the strongest asset of the book: well-informed and often hilarious.
- de Volkskrant

Logo R.I.P. is more than just a frivolous bit of fun at the expense of defunct institutions or over-greedy corporations who went tits-up… It serves as a genuinely useful archive and reference resource.
- Dazed & Confused

This book is an obituary to the visual casualties of today’s ruthless business environment, and to those trademarks that have tried to battle the powers of globalisation.
- Creative Review

Logotypes get scrapped everyday, as casualties of mergers, bankruptcies and new-image campaigns. Their passings are generally unsung, but Logo R.I.P., offers dignified adieus to 50 defunct graphic icons.
- Print

Behind every good logo is a hidden history of the rise and fall… Logo R.I.P., is a compact, well-illustrated study.
- NRC Handelsblad

The Stone Twins are the undertakers of style… Included in this hall of fame, are 50 pertinent logos who do not deserve oblivion; but a minute silence… and this commemorative book.
- √Čtapes

A beautifully crafted book.
- Logo Design Love