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Yuichi Inoue is a Japanese artist and calligrapher who was born in Tokyo, he had a fantastic talent for showcasing pure expression, and his ability to let himself go and be in the moment.
Pieces of furniture designed by Terry Dwan, a Californian-born architect. They are made out of single blocks of solid cedar wood, which are turned on a lathe and sculptured to create flowing curves.
Working out of LA and San Francisco, Michael Boyd is the owner and maker of Plane Furniture, a company based on the idea that form should function effortlessly.
I've been thoroughly enjoying this architectural artwork by Amy Park, a painter who investigates the history of architecture and abstraction through watercolour.
Inspired by the urban industrial landscape of Los Angeles, potter Sara Paloma hand-throws these fantastic tear drop shaped vases out of stoneware and porcelain on the wheel.
These furnitures titled under the name 'ROOM' have both functional and playful elements. Using plywood they've created furniture as rooms, giving each object a house where it can reside.
Luis Callejas is showing at the Neutra VDL Research House, he's created Veiled textile drawings in collaboration with textile artist Charlotte Hansson.
Irish Architect and Designer Andrew Clancy has enlisted the help of Shipwright Matthew O'Malley to create this functional but traditional chair.
Vancouver based photographer Tanaka Yoshiori highlights Glassblower Yamato Ishioka, showing him working behind closed doors at his studio in Yasaka village, Nagano.
Dethier architects designed the Denis-Ortmans house to offer an alternative approach to single-family housing. They used cutting-edge technology to create a structure that was economical.
This short film captures "nature as inspiration" first hand thanks to Clayton Amemiya, a Hawaiian artist who was originally taught in Okinawa by Japanese master potter Seisho Kuniyoshi.
As Charles Eames said, “The details are not the details. They make the design.” This is very true, especially in this case where I’m highlighting a selection of pottery from a Japanese store that I came across online titled Hibinokurashi (or Daily Life). I’ve been searching high and low for