Muti Randolph is one of the world's top audio-visual artists. In this video he shares what's behind some of his most famous creations, which meld architecture, industrial design, music, and engineering.
A German architect and industrial designer who lives and works in Los Angeles decides he needs a cat tree in his ultra modern home, the carpeted monstrosities are absolutely out of the question. So what does he do? Franklin Cat Furniture.
Eames Inspiration. The chairs in molded wood, just like Ray and Charles Eames designed in 1946, are being reimagined by street artists and featured in Barney'ss windows and being sold to raise money for Operation Design.
Run for Rest won the Public Design Festival in Milan. Architects Joana Pestana Lages and Maria Joao Fonseca mock modern life by using a hamster wheel like contraption to force one user to work (run) to cradle the second.
Impossible is not a word italian plastics manufacturer Kartell and design diva Starck are ready to take. The beautiful Mr. Impossible chair defies standard manufacturing processes and moves design forward to the future.
This year at BRKLYN Designs, manufacturer and design house RAM Metals and its subsidiaries (Tides, Planter Worx and Raine Heidenberg Interior Design) put forth a strong selection of expertly crafted metal furniture and planters.
Brazil No.2 is a limited-edition armchair designed by architect / Maya master Daniel Widrig, built from laminated wood sheets via a 5-axis CNC router. Digitally prototyped through digital dynamics simulation.
Blending existing design with re-designed parts to create new icons. Rearranged suggests an alternative to the established design. Here is theThe Charles and Ray Eames Plastic Chair in different configurations.
The Design Glide bar stool by Haziza is distilled to its essence. Available in twelve unique colors including Tangerine, Flamingo, Passion Pink, Crimson, Sapphire, Orchid, Sky, Marine, Honey, Iguana, Fig, and Greek Urn.
Tua is a a table lamp with which you can create a personal relationship; surprisingly simple, because it has been thought out with a great deal of care. Tua is inspired by the palm of the hand containing a light. By Marco Zito for Foscarini.