Solid in structure and scale, but ephemeral in materials and conception – this hulking cardboard construction was built only to be burnt.
Fracture.io is a unique installation created for guests of the One Club’s after party at the Bowery Hotel, turning partygoers’ poses into beautiful, 3D digital sculptures.
Public institutions the world over are now facing unprecedented challenges, and the times of the dusty, genteel cultural oasis are numbered unless they can continue to attract new audiences. One company leading the way in opening up museum collections through new technology is New York based Local Projects.
The Milan based design duo Carnovsky continued to make waves at Milan Salone this year with their exploration of the interactions between print and light.
With bee populations around the world increasingly on the decline, one American design team have turned their attention to an architectural project that crosses over into the realm of environmentalism, creating a 22-foot tall skyscraper designed to house an entire colony.
Earlier this year, artist Robert Seidel unveiled a new sculpture, Tearing Shadows, composed of suspended molded plastic, and using projected imagery to create shifting, abstract shapes.
Working as an artist, stage designer and creative director, Eno Henze is part of a new polymath generation who find an outlet on multiple platforms.
Interactive design studio WHITEvoid demonstrate that sculpture doesn’t have to be static, in their Fluidic light installation, created in co-operation with Hyundai’s Advanced Design Centre.
Milan-based design studio MammaFotogramma have created a new material – WoodSkin – that aims to bridge the gap between the digital world and the real world.
Having explored the creative applications of technology for 25 years, Berlin based Art + Com has been witness to a remarkable quarter century of progress.
XO offers a new business model that sits in the highly contested space between technology and fashion.
Occupying all five storeys of an abandoned apartment building in Taipei, Ruin Academy functions as an urban lab, and a place to investigate the reciprocal relationship between nature and architecture.