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Evolvia By Evolve olive oil

Evolvia By Evolve olive oil

Artisanal oil brand By Evolve has packaged its organic extra virgin olive oil in a cylindrical reusable bottle made from laboratory glass.

Dave Seguin

Artwork by Dave Seguin.

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Brooks Shane Salzwedel: Tins

Brooks Shane Salzwedel: Tins

Brooks Shane Salzwedel: Tins

Layered drawings of landscapes by Los Angeles-based mixed media artist Brooks Salzwedel that reflects the subtle friction between urban development and nature. He creates these ethereal artworks with a three-dimensional quality using graphite, coloured pencil, mylar and resin and casts them inside vintage medicine tins that adds an intimate and jewel-like quality to the drawings.

Via Faith is Torment.

Josephine Meckseper: Blow-Up

Blow-Up (Michelli, Knee-Highs) by Josephine Meckseper. 2006. Chromogenic color print.

Aesop: Taxonomy of Design

Aesop’s Taxonomy of Design microsite looks at their unique stores around the world, the designers behind them and the objects in them.

“Taxonomy of Design is a digital compendium of our signature stores which pays tribute to the creative processes, materials and features that distinguish Aesop spaces, and to the designers and architects with whom we collaborate. This archive is intended not only to document the creation of Aesop stores but also to celebrate a unique approach to retail architecture and design that is respectful of community, culture and history.”

Blu-Bo lamp

Italian Blu-Bo floor lamp by Gabetti & Isola. Adjustable curved nickel arch connected to a leather base and an abstract metal shade.

Via City Furniture.

Sean Smylie: Anatomy

Part of an ongoing anatomy project by Sean Smilie.

David Taylor candlestick trio

David Taylor candlestick trio

This group of candlesticks, from David Taylor, can be stacked to form a number of different silhouettes.

Featured in David’s latest project,  ALL OF THE ABOVE currently on show at The Future Perfect in New York.

ALL OF THE ABOVE: is a highly connected group of objects with a common genealogy and a shared sense of place – it’s the play with materiality and context that has become the logotype of David Taylor’s work.

“When an old-school glazing company moved out of their space in my neighborhood and dumped a load aluminium scrap into a container next to my workshop it was like a gift from above…”

“There were piles of junk in the container but for me the aluminium pipes and profiles where the most interesting, some were pretty scratched up while others still had protective film wrapped round them. The guys who made the windows had retired so suddenly they had lots of material but nobody who knows how to use it…”

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