John Fulbrook YG3
- Current Location: New York
- Originally From: United States
- Studio: The Martin Agency
John Fulbrook III Creative Director, SVP The Martin Agency John is a visual storyteller of many talents and ambitions. He has worked on a vast range of design and communication projects, from telling the visual stories for authors and books of all genres to building the identity of a retail store from the ground up and launching a European brand in America. John started as an advertising and promotional designer at Little, Brown and Company, swiftly moving to a senior designer position at The New York Times Magazine and then Simon & Schuster. He has packaged and helped sell millions of copies of books as the designer and art director of best-selling authors such as Stephen King, Don DeLillo, Steve Martin, FrankMcCourt, Warren Buffett, Lee Iacocca and countless more. In 2008, John became creative director for Collins, a new experiential and branding firm. There he worked as lead creative on nationally recognized projects like CNN’s Grill for the Democratic National Convention. After collaborating with The Martin Agency on the concept and implementation of the Microsoft Store, the technology giant’s first flagship retail bricks-and-mortar, he joined Martin as a creative director with focus on its design growth. He now works on some of the biggest, most challenging brands in the world, such as Walmart, along with creating visual identity and integrated advertising campaigns for innovative brands such as LivingSocial. Over the years, he has won awards from The American Institute of Graphic Arts, The Art Directors Club, The New York Book Show and I.D. Magazine. John has been nominated and served on the board of directors for the American Institute of Graphic Arts, New York Chapter. He is also an avid participant in the New York graphic design world and has contributed from taking part in The Urban Forest Project to hosting School of Visual Art’s senior portfolio review. John earned his BA degree from the University of Rochester, and still manages to find time to continue to teach as a professor at New York's School of Visual Arts.