For the container nendo collaborated with “Kanaami-Tsuji” famous for their wire netting technique in Kyoto.
The main idea was to transform the whole building into a convulsive mind/body organism whose slippery inner limits a motivated explorer has yet to trace and confront.
A beautiful marriage of the old and the new each keeping its identity photographed by Joao Morgado.
The space is punctuated with double height façades, in the form of six immersive ‘storyboxes’ that signpost the six communication networks.
The collection of finishing called Filigrana is a universe of tactile sensations and play of lights, a sensory-aesthetic seduction that is expressed into 3 decors.
The concept of this house is based on the clever and original use of the Corten steel lamellae.
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At ground floor all pedestrian and vehicular access is solved in a double height entrance that allows a fluid relationship with the public street.
The key concept of the project is empathy, the ability to perceive the world outside ourselves, feeling part of it.
The distinguishing feature of Gap lies in the legs, which consist of two metal “blades” that gradually open out upwards.
In-between the trunks of the beautiful Öijared forest one can sense a new figure, zigzagging between the trees and blending in with the environment from which it’s made.
The project faces the eucalyptus square, so that part of the ground floor not occupied by the building is an extension of the square itself.
The studio roof folds over at one side and hits the ground at a single point, continuing new irregular geometry to frame a double height view of the leafy garden.
Muji’s most recent addition to its prefab line, the Vertical House, was built to fit into tight urban spaces.
Nelson Garrido has shared his photographs of the project with us that was named the Mies Crown Hall Americas Prize 2009-2013 winner.
The seats and table fold and stand alone when not in use, and have a double use as a partition, like Japanese sudare window blinds.
The installation at the Rijksmuseum can be seen as a performative sculpture that unites the movement of industrial motors with silk chalice structures into a natural choreography.
The first two pieces in the range – a meeting table and desk respond to the fluid, dynamic nature of today’s workplace and the need for flexibility to support both relaxed group working and individual study.
Inspired by Moiré patterns and optical art the 2.8m deep wall façade consists of a three-layer multi-sized hexagon system in fiberglass, steel, aluminum and glass.
Designing pedestrian walkways in a serpentine, wave like pattern brings the city and the waterfront closer together at regular intervals.