I am loving the spartan studio space of Till Wiedeck, aka HelloMe.
A student of the Bauhaus generation, the work of Swiss architect and designer Max Bill was characterised by a clarity of design and precise proportions. These qualities are particularly evident in this timeless clock designed by him for Junghans in 1962.
Loving the coolness of this minimal and monolithic family house in reinforced concrete, located in the Swiss Alpine village of Lumino and designed by the Lugano based studio, Davide Macullo Architetto.
House W is a simple minimal house comprising two open boxes and a connecting spiral stair case, designed by Hong Kong based furniture, interior and industrial designer Fuquan Junze, aka Oil Monkey.
Stunning minimalism from photographer Toby Keller.
This really is a sweet, sweet space. Interior of the Moliner House by Alberto Campo Baeza.
Now this is a space I could happily work in.
Part of a larger remodelling project to a house in Eagle Rock, California by architects Jeremy Levine Design, this home office contains a custom floating shelving system, constructed of veneer ply with all of the horizontal elements, desk and shelves, adjustable up and down support rods which are hung from the ceiling, leaving the area under the desk clear. The keyboard tray and mouse pad slide out on hidden glider tracks. Secondary shelves rotate around the rods.
The design for the new National Museum of Qatar, unveiled by French architect Jean Nouvel, shows a complex comprised almost entirely of a series of interlocking discs of various dimensions, to form walls, ceilings, floors and terraces.
By reclaiming salvaged materials and adhering to modernist tenets, Factory 20 makes available a stunning and eclectic collection of vintage modern furniture, art, lighting and objects from a range of periods, encompassing the Bauhaus and industrial eras of the 20th century.
Via Thinking for a Living.
Berlin designers El Ultimo Grito will exhibit a collection of blown-glass installation pieces called Imaginary Architectures at the Aram Gallery in London later this month.
The glass objects feature tubes, funnels and steps to each represent a different building typology.
Shown here is ‘Apartments’ (top) and ‘Hotel’.