Colorful ‘brut vessels’ inspired by Le Corbusier’s architecture, ‘galactic’ tableware tuning with a David Bowie 80’s hit and dyed marble… At Maison & Objet Fall 2019, designers blended materials with colours in unexpected ways.
From Renaissance perspectives to CAD software visualisations. 6 architectural patterns building up a trend at Maison & Objet and Paris Deco Off.
Merging seductive brasses, darkened hardwood flooring and custom-made furniture define the interior design by Sami Savatli for a 4-story house in Istanbul.
Arik Levy, Ivanka, gt2P and more launch a new trend for unbreakable design in Miami. Heavy to lift, comfortable to sit on and great to look at.
Time flowing, liquid marble, metallic waves and robotic-weaving. Four fluid installations take over Victoria & Albert Museum.
New York based brand APPARATUS extends its new series to reflect a modern approach to classic forms and functions.
Aljoud Lootah abstracts geometrical patterns to create Double Square minimal furniture design collection.
Dean & DeLuca presents the surrealistic CHEESE installation by Charlap Hyman & Andre Herrero who paid homage to the history of the iconic foodstore in NYC.
Piet Hein Eek designed a wallpaper collection with a three-dimensional effect that resembles architecture materials like marble, wood and brick.
Milano2015 marble table lamp by Carlo Colombo for FontanaArte merges minimal and refined iconic design in name of Italian maestros.
Cooperativa Panoràmica presents MONO, a furniture collection that creates a monochromatic camouflage puzzling different materials.
Formafantasma designed an intimate kinetic installation made with marble, brass and fabric to celebrate Estabilished & Sons 10th anniversary at London Design Festival.
With Nouveau Rebel lightings, glassware and accessories collection, Lee Broom adds a playful and contemporary twist to Carrara marble unique elegance.
Embraced geometries and optical irreverence, exotic allure and oblique dynamism: Manuel Barbieri designed Scandola Marmi band-new flooring collections reinterpreting marble with a less statuary yet refined attitude.
Studio BAAG took inspiration by children’s toys and created furnitures and home accessories defined by a playful imprint and a story-telling humour.