To achieve harmony in all the different areas that make up a great piece of design is no mean feat. Furniture in particular has so many unique elements that it seems as though it would almost be impossible to create a cohesive look that could span a whole collection. That’s why I admired this
French designer Mathieu Delacroix has been able to capture both rustic and refined in his series titled Taso that consists of wooden vases and bowls made by a woodworker on the lathe.
Paris-based interior architect and designer Stéphane Parmentier has to be commended for his ability to stray from the rules and make works that have links to everyday life but also have elements of frivolity.
This work by Damien Gernay captured my attention and made me think deeply about the textures and materials that he's using and how they could be intertwined to work in a functional manner.
Francesco Balzano is a French designer who has been constructing a series of unique furniture from marble, using textures in the marble to bring out a similar warmth to metal in his work.
Rieu-Piquet focuses on graphic work that in many ways depicts life. His goal is to reconnect with the natural order of things and graphically translate this on to a material of his choice.
Art Industrial consists of a collection of one of a kind furniture handmade by the Industrial workers at Allaert Aluminium in collaboration with the designers at Studio Dessuant Bone.
French designer Chistophe Delcourt's furniture company was launched in the late 90's and he always had the ethos that a piece of furniture is a "long term investment, a true companion for life".
Rosemarie Auberson is a painter whose work combines collage, painting and drawing. Her work is abstract, using thin but also bold lines, and bright contradictory colours.
Parisian artist Alma Charry stood out for her minimalist approach, but I was especially captivated by her mixed media projects, which often involve coloured card and paper.
It seems to me that all creatives go through that photographic stage, where you’re documenting everything that happens through a lens. Often I put down the camera in times of overload or when I need space to think, but there’s always something that pulls me back towards the medium. You’ll ofte
Our good friends at WO AND WÉ, a site that I’ve admired for quite a while now, put me onto this Jean Prouvé exhibiton that started last month at Jousse Entreprise, a gallery in Paris that showcases a range of well-known designers like Le Corbusier, Serge Mouille, and Alexandre Noll. Most of whic