• Steven CavinsSteven Cavins, 11 months ago

    What on earth is this supposed to be

    24 points
  • Pete Lonsdale, 11 months ago



    18 points
    • Cody FitzpatrickCody Fitzpatrick, 11 months ago

      Came here (albeit several days late) to say the same thing. Unless someone is already familiar with Mailchimp's offerings, how is their new lander going to make it clear to them what they offer, and how they are better than the competition..?

      0 points
  • Surjith S MSurjith S M, 11 months ago

    Mailchimp Dropboxed.

    18 points
  • Ted McDonald, 10 months ago

    The colors and typeface remind me of Curious George! It works well, I really like it.

    12 points
  • Paul BamfordPaul Bamford, 11 months ago

    I like it. Just not on Mailchimp.

    9 points
    • Andrew C, 11 months ago

      Stole the words right out of my mind.

      I like the bird animation thing on the main page. I'm not a huge fan of this trend but this implementation of it is not cringe inducing (except for that stone dress guy someone posted—that's just frightening).

      0 points
  • Ryan Hicks, 11 months ago

    And Mailchimp just lost its unique personality.

    9 points
  • Jim SilvermanJim Silverman, 11 months ago

    these illustrations are batshit insane and i guess that's good.

    5 points
  • Oliver Swig, 11 months ago

    I feel like eating some Cheerios right now.

    4 points
  • Giulio MichelonGiulio Michelon, 11 months ago

    There is no reference to the core product, which is email! So bland :(

    3 points
    • stephen fstephen f, 11 months ago

      If you search the page you'll find 1 reference to email: "Get the word out with email, social ads, and more. " so odd

      1 point
    • James Young, 11 months ago

      I wonder if it's because they offer more than just email newsletters they want to de-emphasise that as their main focus.

      Not really sure what the homepage focus now is though to be honest.

      1 point
    • Nic TrentNic Trent, 11 months ago

      “Today, Mailchimp has grown into one of the world’s largest marketing platforms, offering not only their email service, but also powerful and sophisticated marketing tools for businesses of every size. To mark their new era of growth, Mailchimp invited COLLINS to help evolve their brand to reflect and fuel their continued business transformation...”


      0 points
    • Aman MathurAman Mathur, 11 months ago

      I mean they do have "mail" in their name.. :)

      1 point
    • Mike A.Mike A., 11 months ago

      What was the reference before?

      0 points
  • Gage WrightGage Wright, 11 months ago

    I like it but I miss the blue :(

    3 points
    • Account deleted 11 months ago

      Yeah same. Mailchimp as a brand already had a really nice personality. While this looks nice, it doesn't look like mailchimp at all. Seems like a weird direction. Mailchimp went from being a design leader to just another brand.

      2 points
  • Tiago FrancoTiago Franco, 10 months ago

    Not going to question the rebranding, as I'm not aware of the goals that they're trying to achieve.

    But the usability of the product as always been strange and I just question the priorities. Why the brand instead of improving the usability of the product?

    3 points
    • Sacha GreifSacha Greif, 10 months ago

      I agree, as a long-time user of MailChimp it annoys me that they spend so much energy on branding and marketing while their core product improves at such a slow pace, if at all.

      4 points
  • Matt Ritter, 11 months ago

    For reference, 10 people at Collins + R/GA (their advertising agency) + their Mailchimp brand design team worked in collaboration on this

    3 points
  • Steve Berry, 10 months ago

    Looks great!

    2 points
  • Philip A, 11 months ago

    Not loading for some reason

    2 points
  • Lewis FludeLewis Flude, 10 months ago

    Looks a bit designed by committee to me. I appreciate the bold step with the yellow and the child-like illustrations, but I'm not sure they've found a unique voice with this one as opposed to crushing any semblance of a brand they had.

    1 point
  • Dale DuncanDale Duncan, 10 months ago

    I think it looks great! some rationale here

    1 point
  • Joey Bacon, 10 months ago

    New illustrations look a little too similar to Airtable.

    1 point
  • Nate vNate v, 11 months ago

    Is no one going to mention how close this looks to Postmark?

    1 point
  • Bradley TauntBradley Taunt, 11 months ago

    They have lost all original personality that their original brand / site had. Really disappointing that everyone seems to be following this child-like illustration style as well.

    1 point
  • Linh Dao, 11 months ago

    Don't particularly like the serif typeface, especially when paired with the non-serif one

    1 point
  • Xavier BertelsXavier Bertels, 10 months ago

    You know someone dropped the ball when they forgot to hang the punctuation.

    1 point
  • Scott Liang, 11 months ago

    Hm...is it me or does the Cooper + Graphik pairing feel off?

    1 point
  • Johan Ronsse, 10 months ago

    I went into our Mailchimp UI and it said it has a new interface. What I saw was the old interface with some marketing illustrations slapped on. Hmz.

    1 point
  • Ken Em, 11 months ago

    Boring, unoriginal centered design / content that looks like a million other sites = check. Forgettable.

    1 point
  • Jon MyersJon Myers, 11 months ago

    Mailchimp is presumably still in the business of offering an email marketing and automation platform.

    Though, my business spidey senses tell me they are rebranding and attempting to reposition as the email marketing automation space gets more crowded and consumer behavior further shifts away from email.

    That’s ok, but the brand, product, positioning and messaging seem extremely confused and requires deep investigation to get the point.

    Are they trying to encroach on Intercom’s turf, Hubspot’s? Are they seeing competition from players like ConvertKit and attempting to differentiate?

    It all seems confused and like a mid-life crisis.

    They should clearly state their objectives on the homepage.

    If one were a cold visitor to this homepage, upon encountering the overwhelming brand and visual language, and the extremely vague and general messaging - it would be very difficult to grasp who they are and what they do.

    In fact, in this case - the brand, i.e., visual identity just get in the way and impose too many cognitive demands on the visitor.

    The Mad, Spy vs. Spy illustrations are technically and visually interesting, but they do little in the way of fostering further understanding of who they are and what they do in the presence of the overwhelming message vagary that is breaking out everywhere.

    The technical attributes of the brand and visual identity are polished and professional. The aggressive yellow color story in contrast with Cooper is nice. The graphical purity of Freddy refreshed is well done. Even the primary CTA with the paradise deep green works. Personally, I’m not a fan of the logo typeface. It feels more appropriate for a child’s toy than a business tool and sets an unpleasant visual argument with Freddy. Especially the bowl of the “a” - which is illegible. Further exacerbating the illegibility of the logo typeface is the tight kerning.

    All the best to Mailchimp, I’ve always been a big fan.

    It’s just really unclear to me who you are and what you are trying to do as a business.

    Finally, if the target audience is small businesses - I fail to see how this will connect with that audience.

    1 point
  • John LopezJohn Lopez, 10 months ago

    No, no, no....This rebrand feels OLD. This illustration style was popular 10+ years ago. This font is so old and archaic its almost as if they are trying to make ancient fonts popular again. Doesn't feel inspiring or fresh. They lost their personality. They should have used their mascot and brand character to at least be the artist creating all these illustrations or have various artists interpreting the mailchimp in different styles. Seems like this was created by a team that doesn't understand branding and created art instead of solved a branding issue.

    0 points
  • Jim RenaudJim Renaud, 11 months ago

    I like the 70's editorial style. Feels like Andy Warhol drawings and NewYorker magazine. Does anyone know who the illustrator(s) are?

    0 points
  • alex loghinalex loghin, 11 months ago

    Ohh man...I love the contrast between the comments from DN and dribbble :)


    0 points
  • Sandro Cantante, 11 months ago

    I don't think that it looks bad, but I'm not so sure about that yellow homepage. I wasn't aware of the brand refresh until I opened it and it just seemed very strange.

    0 points
  • Guri SitchinavaGuri Sitchinava, 10 months ago

    Pretty Nice

    -1 points
  • Ariel VerberAriel Verber, 11 months ago

    It's beautiful, but I bet the strong yellow in the homepage would cause a massive drop in conversion.

    -1 points
    • Mike Kingsborough, 11 months ago


      0 points
      • Ariel VerberAriel Verber, 11 months ago

        The contrast between the yellow and the blue button is not strong, so it makes the main CTA weaker. Also, yellow is often associated to a warning sign, so as a main color it could turn some users off.

        2 points