Geometry Stool is composed of a half split log of Japanese cypress and a copper round rod. The copper round rod acts as a joint for connecting each half split log, therefore the tangent point of two different materials where logically meet in section has generated geometrical configuration.
Geometry Stool, by Koichi Futatsumata
Photography by Hiroshi Mizusaki
Created in the 1950′s by danish designers Nanna and Jørgen Ditzel, the woven chair, made from oak, is offered in its ‘original’ version and in an outdoor adaptation. The traditional Ditzel chair has hand-braided wicker, while the outdoor version is made from artificial fiber and teak to protect against the elements. The ‘basket chair’ is accompanied with custom cushion fabrics that are also designed by Nanna Ditzel, who has been coined the ‘queen of Danish design’.
Basket Chair, by Nanna and Jørgen Ditzel, Edited by Kettal
The Booleanos cabinet designed by Joel Escalona, is a intriguing piece with an architectural curiosity formed from interacting squares. Echoes of constructivism are reflected in the offset angles of its beguiling shape and emphasized by tinted gradations across each element of its façade. The sideboard stands 150cm tall and is made with one drawer and three doors to access separate interior storage spaces fitted with glass shelves.
Booleanos, by Joel Escalona, for Roche Bobois
Photography by Revista Casa Viva
Carla forms a geometrical composition with a large, round mirror that’s bisected by a wooden shelf on two legs, still leaving plenty of room to gaze at yourself. The narrow shelf can hold your jewelry, makeup, accessories, or even your cell phone, as there’s a cable guide hidden behind the shelf. The shelf is reflected in the mirror making it appear larger than it really is. It even looks like it has three legs. Then there’s Carla’s partner, Carlo, another dressing table that was designed to be used while standing with its tall, rectangular mirror.
Carla and Carlo Dressing Tables, by Florian Schmid
Design company Herr M creates furniture and accessories which are particularly easy to understand, user-friendly and elegant in their impression. In the course of this they work on narrative solutions – design which tell the user a story and tie them up emotionally.
Inspired by a childrens toy they designed the side table “Schiebepuzzle”. The front doors can slide up and down and from side to side showing just a little bit of his content at a time, the rest is a seeking-game – for magazines and the minibar, for bottles, glasses, coasters or a deck of cards. Decent and lightly in impression this side table fits in lounges, lofts, living rooms and everywhere, where small things need a place.
Schiebepuzzle, by Herr M
Photography by Marco Warmuth
The wardrobe as a suspension. A heavy and minimalist monolith that seems to float, like it is in levitation. An exoskeleton that surrounds it and contrasts with it, empty and complex at the same time. The wardrobe, block of pure wood is set like a jewel. Like Fabrice Le Nezet’s works, it defies gravity.
Wardrobe “Exo”, by Grégoire de Lafforest, for Galerie Gosserez
Caslon is a high class sofa and one-seater with international potential and generosity. Caslon is architectural in the outer shapes and carries elegant sewing details that enhances the feeling of exclusivity. At a distance Caslon blends into the interior without screaming for attention, but once you get close you start noticing the care for details.
“There is a pure simplicity to the front, which draws the perfect balance of hard and soft, of pure geometry in its form and unexpected beauty in its details.” says Brad Ascalon. “The sofa is at first glance, simple, easily understandable, unadorned. But as one examines it in greater depth and with greater closeness, one begins to see the details – the stitching, the treatment of its upholstery, the attention given from every angle.”
Caslon Collection, by Brad Ascalon, for Mitab
Hypetex, the high performance brand best known for having introduced the world to colored carbon fiber, has collaborated with furniture designer Michael Sodeau to create a limited edition lounge chair. Entitled ‘Halo’, the lightweight object is produced entirely from Hypetex, a material developed by engineers from Formula One, and has been designed to utilize the unique properties of the new composite. The Halo lounge chair features a thin wing-shaped seat on three legs and a large disc-shaped back that completely eclipses the seat when viewed from behind.
Halo Chair, by Michael Sodeau
A trompe l’oeil wooden upholstery seat. Available in maple or walnut.
Trompe L’oeil Bench, by Rüskasa
A compact double posting desk, Le Suisse does use the central column to stiffen the structure with its mass, in addition to providing ample space for the stocking of “desk tools” and an electric system that allows for the connection of up to seven plugs. “The composition of the stocking system is composed by five drawers of different measure on the frontal part; a ‘case tool’ thought for pencils, pens, rubber, ruler… removable with underlying space; and an open greater space in the back part of the central column.” says designer Giulio Parini. “Four electric plugs are placed under the working surface, allowing the connection of fixes electric devices, while the other three plugs are positioned on the top part of the working surface for temporary electric devices.”
Le Suisse Desk, by Giulio Parini
Photography by Julia de Cooker