Thursday, 2 December 2010
Tuesday, 30 November 2010
Monday, 15 November 2010
Tuesday, 9 November 2010
Monday, 8 November 2010
'I just want to share this amazing interpretation of nature with you.
In the middle of the program, The Denmark chef who runs the resturant NOMO,
creates very beautiful dishes which inspires from nature.
I feel professionl cooking is very similer to design process in some extent. '
Tuesday, 26 October 2010
Monday, 18 October 2010
Tuesday, 5 October 2010
Monday, 4 October 2010
Thursday, 23 September 2010
Tuesday, 21 September 2010
recycled plastic by Heath Nash; fullcolourform ball
Tuesday, 14 September 2010
Monday, 6 September 2010
Wednesday, 12 May 2010
Tuesday, 27 April 2010
Monday, 15 March 2010
Wednesday, 24 February 2010
Sunday, 21 February 2010
Friday, 19 February 2010
Thursday, 18 February 2010
Wednesday, 17 February 2010
Thursday, 4 February 2010
Fashion designer Lamija Suljevic of Sweden has unveiled her latest collection of one-off, hand-made clothes. The one-off pieces combine hand processes including braiding, embroidery, pleating and crochet. Her work will be on show at Stockholm Fashion Week this month.
Photos are by Emma Jönsson Dysell.
Here’s some text from Lamija Suljevic take from Dezeen.com :
On the one hand she’s allowing her childhood memories to play and unfold in a romantic, Parisian vision.Where floating volume contrasts elegance touch, finding this delicate border between beauty and brutality.With braiding, embroidery, pleats and laces the little girl’s playfulness is mixed with avant-garde details and inspired handwork.Her ultimate goal has always been to bring back the hand-made.On the other hand, her work is always ready to push boundaries between art and luxurious fashion.Lamija presently creates one of a kind clothing by appointment in Stockholm.
Thursday, 28 January 2010
Monday, 25 January 2010
To celebrate the tenth anniversary of leading fashion duo Eley Kishimoto, SHOWstudio commissioned thirteen screen-based works featuring and interpreting the designers' signature prints. Each allocated a different Eley Kishimoto fabric pattern and the simple brief to 'bring it to life' in their own inimitable styles, SHOWstudio contributors have approached the task in provocative and surprising ways.
Thursday, 21 January 2010
Monday, 18 January 2010
Slash: Paper Under The Knife
October 7, 2009 - April 4, 2010 New York
An exhibition devoted to artists who do more than put pencil to paper, 'Slash: Paper Under the Knife' - the latest show from New York's Museum of Arts and Design - will feature a range of new works by artists who have taken the medium at more than mere face value.
Decode: Digital Design Sensations showcases the latest developments in digital and interactive design, from small, screen-based, graphics to large-scale interactive installations. The exhibition includes works by established international artists and designers such as Daniel Brown, Golan Levin, Daniel Rozin, Troika and Karsten Schmidt. The exhibition features both existing works and new commissions created especially for the exhibition.
Decode is a collaboration between the V&A and onedotzero, a contemporary arts organisation operating internationally with a remit to promote innovation across all forms of moving image and interactive arts.
The exhibition explores three themes: Code presents pieces that use computer code to create new works and looks at how code can be programmed to create constantly fluid and ever-changing works. Interactivity looks at works that are directly influenced by the viewer. Visitors will be invited to interact with and contribute to the development of the exhibits. Network focuses on works that comment on and utilise the digital traces left behind by everyday communications and looks at how advanced technologies and the internet have enabled new types of social interaction and mediums of self-expression.
Decode will be on display in The Porter Gallery. Exhibits can also be found on the V&A Exhibition Road façade, in the Grand Entrance, John Madejski Garden and South Kensington tunnel, at the bottom of the stairs to the National Art Library (Staircase L), as well as in the Science Museum.