The 1980s were the peak of the 1960s, when designer Charles Eames (whose design work featured the iconic “Blue” logo on his cars) began creating iconic looks for the brand, from the car, the plane and even the theme park.
Eames would go on to be named one of the 20 most influential designers of all time by the American Institute of Architects, and he would also help design the first “modern” skyscrapers in Manhattan, the iconic 60-story Chrysler Building in midtown Manhattan.
Eame would go onto design other iconic buildings including the Chrysler Building, which was named in his honor, and the Chrysler Museum of Art, which features a collection of iconic cars and other vehicles.
The 80s were also a period of great innovation in design, with many of the best-known names in the industry returning to their roots and experimenting with new ideas.
One of the most iconic designers of the era was James Cameron, who would become one of Hollywood’s most prolific filmmakers.
In 1988, Cameron launched Cameron Film Corporation, a major Hollywood production company that produced movies and TV shows, and became the most successful producer of original films in history.
Cameron also created the first fully functional, 3-D CGI-animated version of Avatar, which won him an Oscar for best original film.
In the early 90s, designers like George Cukor, David Geffen and James Hall were all making bold, bolder, and often bolder designs for the first time in decades.
Cukors iconic “blue” logo is one of many examples of this period.
This design by British architect Robert Branscombe (shown) is one such iconic design.
Cucurullo Design, the UK-based design studio that produced many of Cameron’s designs, would go into production in the early 2000s and would create a series of iconic designs for Cameron that would go to great heights in the decades to come.
One notable example of Cucurylo design was the design for the Mercedes-Benz C300, which featured a “blue sky” motif.
The C300 was a groundbreaking design in its day, and it helped to establish a new generation of supercars in the mid- to late-90s.
The design was so iconic, that the design was even inspired by the film Titanic.
It also inspired the design of the now-defunct British brand Nissan’s iconic GT-R, which is one the most recognizable and iconic sports cars of all-time.
The 90s were a time of unprecedented innovation in the design and construction of automobiles, with companies like Aston Martin, Volkswagen, and Lamborghini creating cars that were as sleek and sleek as possible.
They also created designs that were more advanced and futuristic than anything the brand had ever built.
Many of the vehicles from these cars were created during the early part of the decade, when designers were still experimenting with how to incorporate futuristic technology into the design.
The early designs of the Nissan GT-Rs, like the Nissan Murano, were the first of a wave of Nissan cars that would be designed to compete with the likes of the Porsche 911 and the McLaren 650S.
However, the company had already made some of its more ambitious design plans for the GT-RS.
These GT-1s, designed by Peter Koning, featured a completely new rear wing design that featured an aerodynamic diffuser, and an increased rear end.
This was a radical departure from the previous Nissan GTs, which used a more conventional rear wing with a flat front splitter, and a low-slung hood.
These changes were designed to create an aerodynamically-efficient rear wing, which allowed the Nissan to achieve higher fuel economy, and to reduce the weight of the car.
The Nissan GT 1 would eventually be replaced by the Nissan Titan.
It was the first major car from Nissan’s GT line, and one of its most significant innovations was the inclusion of an integrated air intake system, which would eventually become standard on all of the GT1s for the next 10 years.
Nissan’s engineers also worked to develop a rear wing that was more advanced than its predecessor.
This rear wing was designed to incorporate a new type of wing that would help the GT 1 have more lateral lift, as well as create a wider and longer-span rear diffuser.
This would give the car a greater level of lift, and also allow the GTs bodywork to flex in a more aerodynamic way.
The company also made significant changes to the GT’s bodywork, including the introduction of a new front fascia, as the company worked to increase the vehicle’s aerodynamic efficiency.
This front fascium would feature a winglet, which also became standard on the GT2.
This winglet would become standard across all of Nissan’s sports cars for the following decade, and would help create a better aerodynamic and feel