With an unexpected play of chromatic reflections, this mirror is made with shiny ground edge and an overlapping transparent extra-light tempered glass slab, in the centre of whom a white mirror on the front side and a coloured mirror on the back side are placed. The mirror is supported by four chromium plated metal brackets.
Maya, by Nanda Vigo, for Glas Italia
A coat rack made from curved wood pieces set in a circle, recognized at IFDA (International Furniture Design Competition Asahikawa).
Arc by Elina Hirvelä
The collection of Overscale Candles is supported by a metal “cage”. The two large new elements, the Overscale Flames, are not in wax at all but made from opaque black ceramic, and have space inside for oil and a wick.
Overscale Candles, Flames by Jean Marie Massaud, for B&B Italia
Like an organically growing structure, a complex form develops out of a suprisingly simple element. Available in white, ruby red and chrome plastic modules – each with three light bulbs – which can be added to each other, so the ligthing object can vary in size, from a single format up to a cluster.
DNA, by Benjamin Hopf & Constantin Wortmann, for Next
A good idea doesn’t take up much space – just a piece of paper or a laptop. Christoph Böninger’s Zelos secretary desk reflects this reduction to the essentials. With its pared-down elegance, it meets all the functional requirements of the laptop generation.
You have seen the Mercury light by Artemide where each piece acts as a sculptural object reflecting the dynamics of natural light and the movement of people. Ross Lovegrove has since created Skydro a similar concept, but more er, blobular.
Skydro, by Ross Lovegrove, for Artemide
This rather serious armchair was presented at Salone Internazionale del Mobile in Milan this year.
Jago armchair by COR
Simply place against a wall, it’s stable and elegant. Stainless steel combined with white powder-coating. Hangers in stainless steel.
Lean-on, by Peter van de Water, for Cascando
SDB001 by Fumio Enomoto, was a Bronze Leaf winner at the IFDA (International Furniture Design Competition Asahikawa).
SDB 001 by Fumio Enomoto
The Modulor is regarded as the most important modern attempt to develop a mathematically coherent measurement system based on the proportions of the human body. Le Corbusier’s corresponding book on the subject, Le Modulor, is still valued as an essential work in the field of modern architectural history. During the architect’s lifetime only a few samples of this measuring tape were created – for his personal use in the design of building projects. An original artefact in the holdings of the Fondation Le Corbusier served as the model for this new edition by the Vitra Design Museum.