Posts filed under 'Inspirations'
Tom Dixon – Photo © Architonic
Continuously diving into new worlds and unusual experiences, Tom Dixon likes to design from a naive, inexperienced perspective. His eponymous brand – a British design and manufacturing company of lighting and furniture, established in 2002 – shows that Dixon is a designer who completely controls the chain, from raw material to the client.
read this article in full on Architonic
Posted by Walter Phillips on 27.08.2015 - Tagged as: 3D modelling, Archilogic
Farnsworth House 3D Model by Archilogic
Our friends at Archilogic have developed, exclusively for Architonic, a fully navigable, virtual reconstruction of Mies van der Rohe’s iconic Farnsworth House of 1951, populated with some of the best modernist and midcentury furniture classics from Architonic’s very own product library.
Posted by Walter Phillips on 27.08.2015 - Tagged as: Art, Pink Intruder
Ekklesía Pavilion by Pink Intruder, image: Noel Arraiz
Created for the annual Fallas festival in Valencia, Spain, the Ekklesía Pavilion by Pink Intruder is an installation made with cardboard tubes with a metallic appearance atop a mosaic made of 96,000 wooden pieces.
Posted by Walter Phillips on 26.08.2015 - Tagged as: newsletter
Interior architects and designers, as well as architects and hoteliers from across the board are guaranteed inspiration at this autumn’s edition of MAISON & OBJET in Paris. Beyond the fair, design takes centre-stage in a number of the city’s quarters, all part of the fifth outing of Paris Design Week, which runs from 5 to 12 September.
The Architonic team, as ever, will be on the ground, searching out the latest trends. Follow us live, so to speak, in the form of our Facebook photo tours. Or come and see us in person. Why not contact us now at email@example.com, to book a consultation regarding our range of services? Just let us know in advance what you’d like in particular to discuss and your desired appointment time, so we can respond to you in detail.
Architonic’s Special Newsletter MAISON&OBJET September 2015 can be read (and subscribed to) here.
Posted by Walter Phillips on 19.08.2015 - Tagged as: newsletter
Pulkovo Airport in St Petersburg by Grimshaw: with temperature fluctuations between 35°C in summer and -35°C in winter, glass and steel will have to prove their worth; photo: Yuri Molodkovets
The romance and the drama of air travel, aided in no small part by the advent of the jet engine, has left its architectural legacy. Think iconic buildings like Eero Saarinen’s TWA Terminal at New York’s JFK, for instance. But along came the 747 and mass transportation by air led to, well, mass airport construction on the ground, not all of it good. Norman Foster’s 1991 Stansted Airport changed all that, its paradigm-shifting design blazing a trail for high-tech-architectural projects worldwide. Architonic takes to the skies to investigate.
Contents in brief:
Event Agenda August–September 2015
The Mile-High Club: how London’s high-tech architects came to dominate airport design
Further Articles from Architonic’s ‘News & Trends’
Material Tendencies No. 3: Richard Hutten
Inspiring Search Results No. 44: Waiting area benches with backrest
Inspiring Spaces No. 36: Airports
Architecture and Design Projects on Architonic
Architonic’s newsletter for August 2015 can be read (and subscribed to) here.
Posted by Walter Phillips on 18.08.2015 - Tagged as: Art, Bureau A, Common Ground
‘Fountain 2017′ by Bureau A for Common Ground, photo: James Batten
Architectural office Bureau A has installed a marble pissoir in a Zürich West public space for the project Common Ground.
Dance installation by Emmanuelle Moureaux, photo: Daisuke Shima / Nacasa & Partners
For the launch of Italian fashion brand Furla’s 2015-2016 fall and winter collection at the Zojoji Temple in Tokyo, emmanuelle moureaux architecture + design created an installation to give color to the new collection.
Posted by Walter Phillips on 30.07.2015 - Tagged as: Flos, lighting
Opening Velasca Project, Torre Velasca Top Floor, photo: Santi Caleca
One of Milan’s best known symbols, the Torre Velasca, built in 1958 by architectural partnership BBPR and part of the first generation of Italian modern architecture, is the focus of a major relaunch project that will unite history and innovation.