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The Fruits of Labour project aimed at ‘positioning Hermès products as the seeds and hearts of myriad summer fruits and vegetables, while highlighting Hermès craftsmanship and unique design’.
Designed by architect Fumihiko Maki, the Museum shares a 6.8-hectare (17-acre) site with Toronto’s Ismaili Centre, which was designed by architect Charles Correa.
This apartment in Midtown NYC, by Hariri & Hariri, was formed by merging two units on the 35th floor of a brown brick behemoth of a certain age, which belonged to notorious Beatles and Rolling Stones manager Allen Klein.
"Rain Bottle" is a project by Studio NENDO for the Trend Exhibition space at the Hall 7 of Maison & Objet Paris, the twice-yearly design fair. The exhibition's theme is ‘Words’, for this project designers were asked to consider the relationship between language and design.
Once the home of a notorious bishop, the seventeenth century building in the town of Orléans, Hôtel Dupanloup, has recently been reconstructed to function as International Research Center of the University of Orléans.
Browse through the 3 new installations by Swiss artist Zimoun. One of them is presented at the current solo exhibition in Mannheim, Germany until September 21. This exhibition is a joint collaboration between Zimoun and Hannes Zweifel, architect.
Rob Ley of Urbana Studio has recently completed May-September, an interactive art facade made from 7,000 angled metal panels attached to a parking structure at the new Eskenazi Hospital in Indianapolis, Indiana.
It is refreshing when a creative brings a fresh and inspiring angle to the fetishisation of food, such as in the work of Norwegian culinary innovator Ida Skivenes aka Ida Frosk. At the Art Toast Project, she has recreated famous pieces of art by the likes of Munch, Kandinsky, Degas, Picasso and Dalí on single slices of bread.
Throughout his life Gaetano Pesce, architect, designer and artist of international repute, has engaged in theoretical debate regarding diversity, casuality, the breaking down of barriers between disciplines and freedom from conformism and predictability and has designed objects inspired by people that reflect the unpredictability of life, applauding defects and errors.
When the Museum of Contemporary Art of the University of São Paulo invited Henrique Oliveira to create a work for the ground floor of the Original Annex of its New Building, the Institution was sure of Henrique’s ability to face the challenge of working in this beautiful place designed by Oscar Niemeyer, succeeding Carlito Carvalhosa’s intervention.