Scouring the globe for recent projects, Nature taps into a new level of environmental awareness among designers, researchers, institutions, and blue-chip companies.
Author: Adrian Madlener
Surveying over 120 design, architecture, and infrastructure projects from the past 30 years, the Broken Nature Triennale exhibition explores mankind’s troubled relationship with the environment and suggests how we might do better.
The tech giant’s installation, A Space for Being, studied visitors’ neurological responses to different interiors. The project was a collaboration with architect Suchi Reddy, furniture brand Muuto, and John Hopkins University International Arts + Mind Lab.
Metropolis spoke to art and architecture studio Snarkitecture about its new dedicated installation venue, which opens today in 20 Hudson Yards, the mega development’s retail and dining hub.
Metropolis spoke to the emerging design duo Studio Truly Truly about their practice, products, and design for the Cologne fair.
This year's show revealed how Dutch designers—both new and established—are trying to tackle today's wide-ranging social and environmental challenges.
Inspired by Vilamajó's unrealized furniture schematics, Uruguayan designer Matteo Fogale and his collaborators crafted a limited edition furniture collection on view at the London Design Festival.
The Dutch studio, which just presented two lighting designs at Milan Design Week, aims to unlock the creative potential for LEDs in lighting fixtures.
Vitra presented the studio’s Repeated Mirror no.2—which can create ghostly reflections—as part of the furniture company's Salone del Mobile showcase.
The Dutch doyenne of design curated an exhibition with fashion brand Eileen Fisher for Milan Design Week on textile recycling and Edelkoort plans to tackle sustainability in her new Parsons MFA textile program.
The recently-released book Radical Matter by London consultancy FranklinTill surveys a major shift in material thinking.
The studio's recently-released tile collection with Decoratori Bassanesi is just the latest in an ongoing exploration of materials and their visual effects.
Steven Haulenbeek uses a material experimentation–driven process to fashion intensely-textured works.
His new "Melancholia" exhibition features rarely-seen sculptural works alongside his iconic Honeycomb Vases.