The ESCHER x NENDO | BETWEEN TWO WORLDS exhibition brings together the intriguing and deceiving genius of MC. Escher with site-specific designs created by nendo.
Themed ‘Emotional States’, London Design Biennale 2018 focuses on the power of design to create, trigger and shape emotions. We selected 12 of the best installations on show including a kinetic architecture adapting to body movement, a rainbow structure celebrating LGBT right to equal love, nostalgia-infused wallpapers and a temporary shelter and objects designed by refugees.
Gold and silver are some of the most unsustainably recycled materials in the global electronic waste emergency. With the Ore Streams exhibition FormaFantasma looks into this challenge starting from an imaginary office design collection.
How can we repair the ground’s public and social relevance? A field of endangered plants thrives in the Australian Pavilion at Venice Biennale 2018 to remind architects to build sustainably by taking care of the ground they use.
5 recurring keywords at Venice Biennale 2018. National pavilions respond to to the FREESPACE main theme with visionary masterplans for Jerusalem Western Wall, a Trump defying US-Mexico border, the millennials’ occupation of Budapest’s Liberty bridge and more…
Australian lighting design brand Articolo expands its collection with a set of wall, table and hanging lamps with an both opulent yet minimal feel.
The Pool exhibition at Venice Architecture Biennale explores the bond between Australians and water, and narrates how public pools contributed to front racial and social divisions.
Aura desk lamp by Ross Gardam allows to interact with its luminous halo by directing a floating golden disk that rotates thanks to a clever magnetic joint.
Taylor Cullity Lethlean won the Landscape of the year Award at the World Architecture Festival with a garden that puzzles 100 forests of the world’s most endangered tree species.
Curatored by felix._Giles_Anderson + Goad, the Australian pavilion at Venice Biennale features real-world scale virtual models of unrealized projects in the last 100 years.
Taylor Cullity Lethlean designed the Australian Garden, a natural park and a botanic path that shows how water shapes the country’s landscape.