Op-art by Johnny Abrahams.
The design of the wooden frame was inspired by the mathematical illustrations and optical illusions by M.C.Escher, Oscar Reuterswärd and their likes, hence the name MCE Lamp. Of course this ”impossible” frame is nothing but possible and it’s sturdy construction allows the big glass bowl to rest safely. The glass bowl is blown in tre different sizes as the frame and the generous bowl elegantly hides the light source. Depending on how you lean or tilt the bowl you can direct the light like a soft spotlight.
When it comes to furniture, people are used to placing a object within a square space. While it is common to use a square form to arrange an object, Erik and Kyuhyung were interested in diversifying the relationship between object and space to create furniture as rooms for objects. The focus was to explore the mix-and-match quality of the ensemble in our spaces from a graphical approach.
Hoy por hoy no hay nada más bonito que los brutales terrarios hechos por Matthew Cleland.
This large terrarium by Core Deco takes indoor gardening to a new level of luxury and splendor.
The Stone Age project by korean designer Jinsik Kim explores the relationship between a material’s essence and shapes that are generated from it.
Era de esperar que Theo Jansen empezara a jugar algún día con las impresoras 3D para hacer sus esculturas cinéticas, las geniales “Strandbeest”, y ese día ha llegado.
By OS ∆ OOS. Three fluorescent lights built around a cell structure creating flexible connections, allowing for a different definition of precision. Water jet cut pieces ensure exact shapes but connections with the glass tubes can be free formed.
Era difícil pensar que mi obsesión por todo lo que hacen Building Block pudiera ir a más. Pues nada, presentan nueva colección y no me queda otra que caer rendido a sus diseños.
With “paper-brick” we can create a pseudo-3D object by stacking tricolor blocks that seem three-dimensional. There’s no danger the blocks will collapse, so it’s possible to make ‘impossible’ forms that defy gravity and play with shade and perspective. Paper-brick can also be enjoyed as a puzzle: if put together carefully, the blocks stack into one large cube.