Fondazione Berengo presents the exhibition MEMPHIS – PLASTIC FIELD which highlights the irreverent spirit of the Memphis group by framing iconic designs within the sumptuous halls of a 16th century Venician palazzo.
Smart and modular FILAMENTO lighting design by Madrid-based Mayice Studio used a single piece of curving glass creating a filament of light.
Blown glass martians, a multi-eyed mirror and troops of quirky creatures populate Lasvit’s latest collection which took over the halls and the stage of a Milanese theatre with a monster cabaret.
What if our furniture could play music or if stores windows were able to talk? The sound-generating glass presented by Asahi Glass Company in Milan with a poetic installation by Motosuke Mandai expands the potentials of the material.
5 eclectic glass designs launched at Maison & Object 2018: from Kengo Kuma’s charred crystal vases to Zaha Hadid’s rippling vessels and Tom Dixon’s home terrariums.
Paris Deco Off and Maison & Objet 2018 took over the Ville Lumiere. Read our report of the Parisian design events and flickr through our dedicated Pinterest Board.
Lee Broom reveals a cascading Christmas Tree of Glass for the Aqua panoramic restaurant at the 31st floor of The Shard supporting those affected by terrorism and the fire at Grenfell Tower.
An abandoned glass furnace on Murano island near Venice shines a light on a secretive craftsmanship in THE UNPLAYED NOTES FACTORY by Loris Gréaud.
Salt melts ice, fused glass freezes colour shades, craftsmanship casts a natural process. Joseph Harrington’s Angels’ Share sculpture for The Glenlivet blends the colours of whisky with Scottish volcanic and glacial landscapes.
From Paris to Sicilian volcanos and Lisbon. International designer Emmanuel Babled tells to Archipanic how different cultures, craftsmanship and a human-driven approach shaped his designs… and led him to settle in the Portuguese capital.
The longest glass bridge on the planet could reopen within days after sudden closure. The 380 m long project by Haim Dotan in China will invite for breathtaking views of the 300m drop below.
Patricia Urquiola and Federico Pepe created a collection cabinets and room-dividers for Spazio Pontaccio taking inspiration from churches stained glass starting from the Italian word “credenza” that means both “faith / belief” and “cabinet”.
NOSIGNER™ designs “Amorphous” installation for Asahi Glass Company: thousands of suspended fragments highlight the cutting-edge features of smartphones’ ultimate high-tech glass.
Minimal and simple home collection by Iittala with fashion designer Issey Miyake highlights Japan and Finland increasingly similar aesthetics.
The Campana brothers design LASVIT Candy collection: sweet tooth chandeliers and a lollypop-ish table lamp tease the palate… But beware, it’s made of blown-glass.
Bottle Up: in Zanzibar, young designers up-cycle glass waste produced by increasing tourism into a collection of responsible design accessories.
Smooth geometries meet quirky glass creatures. In Milan, Paola C. launches Table Joy tableware collections by Aldo and Matteo Cibic: uncle and nephew exchange thier views on design.
In Milan, AGC showcases a mesmerizing installation featuring high-tech glass panels with an innovative technology that allows to capture projected videos and display see-through moving images.
HopLow & Family blown-glass table lamps by QUarch Atelier are crafted by Venician artisans and inspired by woodlands’ creatures.
Japanese designer Jun Murakoshi presented BLOOM a delightful collection of vases that plays with a warm tension between blown-glass and cotton thread.
With Creation of a strange Symphony, young designer Philipp Weber presented a synestetic design project that mixes design and music with a performance of a glassblower using a new and unusual tool.
Japanese design studio Nendo managed to work glass like it was a patchwork quilt.
Arik Levy’s combines thin colorful glass blowing techniques with color mixing and creates Jar RGB design lighting for Lasvit.
With the Flask Vase, Flask Light and Dewar Light, young Dutch designer David Derksen payed omage to the work of XIX century phisician James Dewar who was in search of the absolute zero temperature point.