Posts filed under theme framework

Theme Frameworks

What’s the next big thing in themes right now? Theme frameworks. Everyone is doing it. WooThemes has their own core framework, StudioPress has Genesis, now MojoThemes has partnered with Themify to use that as their own in-house framework. Plus there’s themes that can be used as frameworks all over the place, from Builder to Justin… (read more)

Indian Flowers

This theme, inspired by vintage Indian batiks and tapestries, exudes grace and sophistication.  6 color palettes are available so you can choose the one to fit your mood, office or season.  Built into the theme are our normal treasure trove of customized social networking icons, automagic Twitter hovercards for @usernames and configurable tweet displays, and… (read more)

How to upgrade your Museum Theme to the most current version after you’ve made changes to the files

Our themes are released under the GPL.  That means that you are free to take them, change them, and even redistribute them under the terms of the GNU Public Licence.  We’ve seen what a couple of you have done with our themes and we couldn’t be happier to see you taking our code and bending… (read more)

That Thesis Thing

Update 7/22/2010: Thesis adopts the GPL! Over the last few days, the WordPress community has exploded into debate over one thing: Thesis and it’s restrictive, non-GPL-compliant license.  If you’re already familiar with the particulars of what Thesis is and what the debate is, you can skip the summary (to be honest, I’m sick of reading… (read more)

Simple Gray

Simple Gray is a minimalist WordPress theme we did a couple years ago.  Having not touched it once in over a year, with the launch of Museum Themes, we figured it was time to revisit it.  We’ll be revamping all our old free themes and officially releasing some of the ones we never got around… (read more)

We’re GPL!

Last night, I spent some time reading about the GNU Public License (GPL).  There’s been a rich and heated debate for years about how the GPL applies to “premium” (generally defined as commercial, for profit, or otherwise non-free) themes and/or how it doesn’t apply/shouldn’t apply/doesn’t matter.  At the heart of the argument is this: WordPress… (read more)