Metropolis Magazine - Metropolis Magazine May 2007
New York Talks-Design: High Line 4-4:45 p.m., reception 5-6:30 p.m. @Bumble & Bumble, 413 W 13th St RSVP 212-924-0510, email@example.com New York-Milano Made in Italy Design 4 p.m. @ Soho Grand Hotel, Harbor Room, 310 W Broadway RSVP 212-929-2196, firstname.lastname@example.org The Apartment Spills Its Contents Cocktail Party 6-9 p.m. @101 Crosby St RSVP 212-219-3661 x 17, <a data-cke-saved-href="mailto:" href="mailto:" email@example.com"="">ICFF@theapt.com…
Rugs this year are textured and raised, patterned and hand-made. It’s enough to keep the focus on the floor. Literally. August 26, 2013 Categories: Uncategorized
Electrolux’s latest design competition supposes that how we prepare our food can help curb the international obesity epidemic.
The cycle of codependence between critics and stars does a disservice to both public and profession alike.
Chip Kidd answers a few questions on graphic design, inspiration, and process—using his thumbs.
After stumbling onto a neglected Modern chapel, architect William Rey Ashfield is leading the effort to restore it.
A stylish alternative to the leaky travel bottle
Confusing passion with focus is a dangerous game.
Two New York shops are featuring German design this spring.
Rowenta’s new commercial-grade DG 5030 Steam Generator
Two young New York architects turn a gritty East Village rooftop into a tranquil urban idyll.
The Dutch designer’s accessories for Puma prove that he—like the author—is an urban animal at heart.
Tony Sarg’s Up & Down New York, a recently rereleased 1926 book of illustrations.
Audiotape is the unlikely raw material for a new contract textile.
An interdisciplinary group of students proves that modern design can work in a historic area.
Copenhagen’s waterfront gets new life with a planning infusion from Amsterdam.
A textile designer serves up her sound-dampening technique at England’s National Tennis Centre.
Young Boston architects design a South Carolina island home with the Atlantic in mind.
Enzo Mari designs a collection using the wood of a pesky Japanese tree.
Economical space planning is the key to sustainability in a house Toronto architects Dean Goodman and Janna Levitt built for their changing needs.