The use of type over-laid onto an images, particularly a photograph really works well here. The posters below look professional and combine the two contrasting mediums of type and photographs fluently, giving a clean but more importantly interesting design.
Photographing work together, from above is a style I have always admired. I feel it can give an instant view of the types of work the designer creates. I think this could work well for the each students work in the yearbook.
Including additional pages in publications makes them more interesting and gives the viewer something special to handle. I think this could be a strong addition to the yearbook.
The center spread of the yearbook could hold an extra, non-student page. As I feel it's quite an important one, its the page that is easiest for the book to lay open on. Martino has utilised this aspect:
Here are some of Martino's best examples of type layout, they display information well and utilise print, such as using a duotone colour scheme. I feel these examples can relate to all of my FMP briefs, and my practice in general.
I like how the use of hand-rendered type has been structured just like digitally rendered type would, this is quite an interesting design which I feel stands-out to the growing majority of digital typographic posters.