If no, then don't tell me.
This is one of those occasions where pictures really are worth a thousand words. To wit, I offer the following:
Eventually, Loewy was able to open design studios in both New York and London and maintain a presence in his native France. This brought a certain European cache to his work, something that was popular in the post-WWII world, and was especially prized by the designers and engineers at the Studebaker automobile company.
While virtually unknown today except by car historians and/or gear heads, Studebaker was determined to avoid the large, heavy, and fin-decorated gaudiness of other Detroit-based cars and offer something that was different, yet accessible. Also, trunk space was to be highlighted. In response, Loewy and his team re-designed the Starlight and Commander models and, in the early sixties, created one of the most unique and desirable cars ever when they produced the Avanti [pictured above].
A complete list of Loewy's design accomplishments may be found online, of course, along with appreciations of his influence on our world view. He has been remembered as "the man who designed everything" and "the man who made the 20th century". Remarkable, isn't it, that he is not better known?
Loewy would retire at the age of 87, move to Monte Carlo, and spend the remaining six years of his life in as French a manner as possible. A foundation that promotes industrial art annually presents an award that is considered the coup de grace in design and is named, naturally, for Loewy.
Even if not a Loewy design, a study of his work and art makes one look at common items with a much fuller appreciation, as many of our everyday items are products of a considerable amount of care and no small amount of creativity.