The feeling of the yearbook. Words you use to describe your yearbook.
The central idea of the yearbook. A concept that drives the look, feel, content, and photograph style of the yearbook.
Formatting the yearbook in a chronological order. All categories are mixed together.
Formatting the yearbook based on categories. Example: all athletics are in one section, chronological order is not required in each section.
When a book is open, the two facing pages create a spread.
A tool used to help plan pages,sections and content order. A ladder can be on paper or electronic. Ex: pages 1 & 2, blank page & title page.
First page of yearbook. Includes vital information regarding the school. (Theme, title of yearbook, school name, volume number, year, school address, school phone number, etc.)
Pages that introduce the next section of the book. They can be as simple as a fell spread picture and title or as complex as multiple pictures and quotes.
A statement at the end of the book that includes information such as staff names, printer name, printing quantity, edition number, and printing specifications.
A font that has "feet" coming off the letters. Ex: Times New Roman font
SANS SERIF FONT
A font that has "no feet" coming off the letters. Ex: Arial font
A design, graphic, image, text, or similar that repeats on every page of your yearbook. Your folio helps emphasize your theme.
When your book is closed, the edge of the book that binds the pages together. On a yearbook, the spine often has information such as the volume number, school name, yearbook name, and year.
One story and picture grouping within a page or spread. Each spread is typically broken down into smaller modules. Each module focuses on a specific story. Ex: one game on a spread abt the baseball season
The paper between the cover and the first page. It is often used for signing, but can also be used to help introduce the theme and include the table of contents.