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Who am I?

About Me

I am Dely, a Graphic Designer. I have been working with projects of different sizes and with companies from all over the world for more than 9 years now. Several workplaces and loads of different projects have greatly shaped me as a professional.

What I do best

I specialize in creating graphic content – logos, brand identity, packaging, digital ads and print design. From the whole spectrum of my services, I find the development of new packaging concepts the most satisfying.

Why should you hire me

When I start any design project, I strive to develop unique high quality concepts. Contact me if you want to develop a new product packaging, renew your corporate identity or, overall, to strengthen the visual appeal of your business. Check out my work!


Feel free to contact me, I would be glad to help you with anything.

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Main Blog
My Recent Posts


US (Movie Review)

Mirrors lie.

They show us what we look like, but not who we are. They make sure our hair’s combed down, our collar’s on straight, that nothing’s stuck between our teeth. But they don’t show us what’s inside our pains, our sins, our selfishness, our guilt. We don’t show people what we really are. Sometimes, we don’t show ourselves.

When Adelaide was a little girl, she got lost in a hall of mirrors. Her mother was in the bathroom, her father engrossed in a midway game of whack-a-mole. Adelaide wandered down the boardwalk stairs, onto the Santa Cruz beach and through a mysterious door. And when she wanted to get out again, Adelaide couldn’t find her way.

Adelaide saw herself in there or so it seemed. Not a reflection, but another little girl who looked just like her, dressed just like her, but one who whistled in a strange, choked pantomime of Adelaide’s own.

Adelaide never forgot that night. She couldn’t. Even though she’s grown with children of her own now, the memory still haunts her. She knows it’d sound crazy to her husband, Gabe, but she can’t shake the feeling that the girl the mysterious little waif with the warped whistle is coming for her. And coming closer.

Adelaide and Gabe pack up the kids to go to their lake house not far from the Santa Cruz beach. Gabe insists they meet friends there on the sandy shore, and Adelaide reluctantly goes along. But her sense of foreboding, even terror, grows deeper. Sharper. Back at the lake house later that night, she tells Gabe everything: the hall of mirrors. The little girl. Her very real fear. “Gabe, I want to go,” she says. And Gabe reluctantly says they will.

But out in their driveway, they spy … a family. A man, a woman, a girl and boy.

That’s creepy enough, but here’s the thing: They look like Gabe and Adelaide and their children, Zora and Jason. Not exactly alike, perhaps: The man’s missing Gabe’s spectacles. The little boy’s face is covered with a mask. They’re all wearing red jumpsuits, too. And then there’s something else … something about their expressions. They look different somehow. Warped, maybe, like a funhouse mirror.

With a murmur and click, the Adelaide doppelgänger sends her family scurrying almost as if they’re engaged in a military exercise. The boy scurries into the bushes. The girl creeps past the trees.

And then the clone of Adelaide pulls out the scissors.


CAPTAIN MARVEL ( Movie Review )

Vers knows who she is. How she got that way … well, that’s a bit of a puzzle.

Yes, she’s secure in her identity as a Kree warrior. She knows that even among the Kree, she’s pretty special: Not every Kree can shoot plasma bolts out of her fists, after all. And she may feel at home on the gleaming planet of Hala, where she and her mentor, Yon-Rogg, continue to hone her skills.

But is Hala her home? When she sleeps, she sometimes dreams of a different sort of life in a different sort of place one that feels quite separate from Hala. Quite … alien.

But no matter. The Kree have a war to wage, and she has no time for introspection. They must protect their towering civilization from the Skrull a race of shape-shifting terrorists that will stop at nothing to … well, do really terrible things to the Kree, I guess. (When a war’s been going on as long as this one has, the motives can get a little blurry.)

But the Skrull, being shape shifters and all, can be a sneaky bunch. And Vers’ plasma-powered palms don’t save her when a Kree in need of rescue turns out to be a Skrull in need of a prisoner. Vers becomes that prisoner: She’s taken back to the Skrull ship, where her brain is virtually picked through for clues about who she is, what she knows and what in the blazes is up with those hot hands of hers.

But no ship can hold Vers. She manages to escape, and she follows a handful of Skrull down to a small, backward planet known only as C-53. Indeed, she sort of crashes there landing in something called a “Blockbuster Video.”

If Vers asked a native about her whereabouts, he or she'd likely tell the oddly-dressed woman that she landed somewhere in California in 1995 a year when people were still doing the Macarena, Amazon sold its first book and Batman Forever was the biggest superhero flick around. And maybe, if Vers talked with one or two of the right folks, they might’ve said that the Kree warrior looked somehow … familiar. Like someone that they knew six years ago, before she died in a terrible, experimental plane crash.

But Vers doesn’t have time to chat not even to that S.H.I.E.L.D. special agent that keeps pestering her. (What’s his name? Flurry? No, no, Fury.) The Skrull are on the loose, and she’s got to catch them before they simply fade into C-53’s sea of humanity.

Vers doesn’t know it yet, but she’s one of them. Vers Carol Danvers has come home.


COLD PURSUIT (Movie Review)

Nels Coxman is a hardworking, snowplow-driving family guy. He’s a man of few words. When the Rocky Mountain city of Keyho gives Nels its Citizen of the Year award for faithfully and diligently keeping its ski-resort roads clear, he sums up his acceptance simply:

“I was lucky,” Nels says about his life, with a guiless expression. “I picked a good road, and I stayed on it.”

Soon after, though, Nels’ life hits a pretty major snow bank on that road: His son, Kyle, is found dead. “Heroin overdose,” the local coroner proclaims. But that can’t possibly be true, as far as stoic Nels is concerned. His son is not a drug addict. They hunt together. They live together. Their lives are simple … and heroin-free.

The local police don’t do much digging. After all, this sort of thing happens fairly regularly in snow-clogged resort towns.

But it doesn’t take long for unflappable Nels to find out that he was right. Kyle was the unwitting victim of a drug deal at the airport that went very wrong. Said deal involved the Denver mob (who knew there was a Denver mob?), and Kyle didn't know anything about it. Kyle who was faithfully working his snowy job on the Keyho tarmac, was simply at the wrong place at the wrong time.

That doesn’t sit well with one Nels Coxman. He may not be a man that stands out in a crowd, he may not be one with words, but he knows what’s right and what’s wrong.

He knows how to handle a hunting rifle. He understands justice. And with his son dead, he hasn’t got a whole lot to lose.

You see, Nels is snowplow-driving guy … with a certain set of skills.


HAPPY DEATH DAY 2U (Movie Review)

The first time she was caught in a time loop, Tree Gelbman thought it was probably a cosmic comeuppance. You know, the universe was getting back at her for being such a rotten person.

There she was, living, dying and restarting the same day over and over again, each time trying to thwart a masked killer. Thankfully, though, she found a way of beating the odds, beating her old nasty habits, beating the death loop and beating her totally mental roommate who kept killing her repeatedly!

But just when she thought she was done with all that, something has dragged her back into the same crazy repeating loop once more. Argh! Well, OK, it's not exactly the same. Things may sound the same and look the same, but somehow it's different this time around.

Some people are nicer, some are worse. Relationships are tweaked a half turn. I mean, her formerly psycho roommate is now a real sweetie. And her Mom … her Mom is alive again somehow! It's all insane. And maybe that's the real answer, Tree thinks: She's the crazy one.

But then a geeky science guy named Samar tries to clear things up—after he and his fellow nerds realize that they have something more in common with Tree than being able to walk upright.

"Think of it like this," he says while folding a napkin in half, and in half again, several times. "Instead of just one universe, there are a number of them, each identical, each laying on top of each other like this. It's called the Multiverse Theory."

Tree nods, letting Samar prattle on.

He proclaims that his and a friend's school science project—an experimental quantum reactor—is the cause of all the discord. And not only has it shoehorned Tree back into her murderously mysterious and unexplained time loop, but it must have also punched her into a completely different universe this time. Samar illustrates by shoving a pen through the stack of napkin folds, leaving a hole in eight identical unfolded napkin squares.

Tree's brow knits. She's mad now. These dweebs are the reason this all has happened to her? Really? Now, not only does she have to work with them to solve a stupefying quantum riddle, but she also has to keep dying in bloody ways while they do so!


Happy Valentine’s Day

Happy Valentine’s Day from @delyw


The Knight Of Shadows: Between Yin And Yang (Movie Review)

The story: The boundary between the world of humans and monsters has collapsed, and hordes of demons are pouring into the human realm. A legendary demon hunter (Jackie Chan) defends humanity from an inhuman invasion, aided by a motley group of friendly monsters. He teams up with police detective Fei (Austin Lin) to solve the case involving teenage village girls who have gone missing.

Tales from the short story collection Strange Stories From A Chinese Studio have been adapted into so many films and plays over the decades, that yet another movie adaptationwould have to be that much different.

And while this latest movie's brilliant computer-generated imagery and Jackie Chan's everyman charm work in its favour, there is still somehow a feeling that we have seen some of these characters before.

Chan plays Pu Songling, a demon hunter with a glowing magical calligraphy brush whose powers are as formidable as they are visually impressive, like being able to summon tentacle-like chains to entrap monsters.

Already known for his martial arts prowess, Chan also shinesin physical comedy and imbues his character with a playful sense of humour. For instance, he uses the brush to draw cat whiskers on a police detective in one scene, and falls to the ground after being cut loose from his binds in another.

This is a Jackie Chan everyone knows and loves. Accompanied by a crew of mostly pint-sized friendly demons, he goes on a rollicking adventure through fantasy and legend, filled with stunning backdrops - from a secluded bamboo forest to a vast torrential sea.

Unfortunately, the movie goes off the rails at the introduction of a secondary plot, which is loosely adapted from the short story of Xiaoqian, a female ghost who falls in love with a human scholar.

In this movie, Xiaoqian is a beautiful demoness played by Chinese actress Elaine Zhong, who is romantically linked to another demon hunter played by Taiwanese actor Ethan Juan. But despite the pair's idol good looks and on-screen chemistry, their tangled love story seems rehashed from many other films, such as the 1987 and 2011 versions of A Chinese Ghost Story, as well as the 1997 animated version.

The result? A tacky melodrama which serves more as a distraction than a major plotline.

It would have been much better if the film had just stuck with the entertaining Jackie Chan.


GLASS (Movie Review)

Some people believe that they're heroes with extraordinary powers. But Dr. Ellie Staple calls that idea a comic book-fueled delusion of grandeur. She's convinced, in fact, that such fantasies often arise out traumas from deluded people's painful childhoods.

Dr. Staple has become quite famous for her theory. Because of that, she's been given the opportunity to work with three very special cases.

Kevin Crumb is a murderer with some 23 distinct personalities. One of those transforms Kevin into a hulking, vein-popping, wall-climbing killer that his other personalities call the Beast. But really, isn't it all just an amazing feat of self-delusion stemming from the man's abuse at the hands of his mother as a child? Dr. Staple tries to convince him. (Or, perhaps more accurately, them, as she talks to the likes of Patricia, Hedwig, Barry, Jade, Orwell, Heinrich or Norma—just a few of the personalities who manifest through the young man.)

The second subject is David Dunn. He nearly drowned as a boy. And because of this near-death experience, this now gray-haired man has not only convinced himself that he is physically indestructible, but also that he is super strong and has the ability to psychically sense when someone is a villain. (It's a claim that has some validity, however, as David was the sole survivor of a horrific train crash many years before.)

The third subject, Elijah Price, or Mr. Glass as he calls himself, is an unfortunate elderly man plagued with osteogenesis imperfecta, a brittle bone disease that cause his limbs to shatter at the slightest impact. In spite of his physical infirmities, or more likely because of them, the hyper-intelligent mastermind is arguably the most dangerous and disturbed of the three. He wholeheartedly believes that comic books have chronicled the existence of powered-up heroes and villains, like him and his fellow inmates, for decades.

Dr. Staple is having none of it. She employs logic and science to refute these damaged patients' superhero delusions. She prods them to see that the "facts" they have been basing their beliefs on are completely false. And in the cases of Kevin and David, they're beginning to wonder if she's right.

Mr. Glass, however, isn't convinced. So he may soon require a … procedure on his brain to make him more mentally malleable. A simple, but very effective procedure.

What this self-assured psychologist doesn't realize, however, is that Mr. Glass—who's drugged most of the time to keep him from causing trouble—has plans of his own. He's quietly working on a plan to stoke the Beast into slaughtering rage and to send David Dunn out to rescue thousands from the man's superhuman fury. If this imbecilic doctor wants to see some proof of who the three of them really are, he'll give it to her.

Then the whole world will witness what real superpower looks like.



Print Design
Graphic Designer Skills

Juicy, elegant, fresh, catchy, trendy posters, flyers and other prints

Graphic Designer Skills

Atractive, up-to-date, timeless, sublime, suit ed, stylish, elegant, clean and innovative

Photography Skills

Modelling, corporate, individuals, promo, books, studio and exterior

Photography Skills

Clothes, accessories, fnb, commercials, editorial, collections and handmade brands

Software Skills

Photoshop, Illustrator, Indesign and Lightroom

Software Skills

Ableton, FL Studio, Logic Pro, Cubase, Sonar and Garage Band

Software Skills

After Effect, Adobe premiere, Final Cut, Sony Vegas and Movie maker

Software Skills

Excel, word, power point, and much more


Dely E. Winstead
South Jakarta, Indonesia


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