Well, well, well. Isn’t this apartment just a liiiiittle bit amazeballs? Damn straight. With every single detail chosen with utmost care and existing in perfect harmony with the interior, it comes as no surprise this is a home of someone creative – in this case, a Stockholm based prop stylist Joanna Laven. Pulling together what could’ve been a challenging mix of modern, mid-century and traditional pieces, Laven and her husband have created an effortlessly beautiful and elegant space.
I don’t know about you but the thought of living inside a glass house seems just a little bit daunting. A person’s home is a sanctuary – a place where you can cut loose, be yourself, and… you know, walk around in your undies goddamit. On the other hand, there would be a few benefits to living in a glass house – seemingly endless spaces; no need to paint the walls, hang wallpaper or artwork as surrounding nature would ‘design’ all the interiors. Pretty neat idea, huh?
Amsterdam Loft by UXUS is a private residence located in an 18th century building, with dramatic curtain walls maintaining the original open-plan.
The Incinerator in Sydney’s Willoughby is an extraordinary example of Australian Industrial Heritage designed by Walter Burley Griffin & Eric Milton Nicholls in 1934. Through adaptive reuse, ACME & Co have transformed the dormant building into a vibrant community café paying homage to its past.
The genius that is Alexandre De Betak of Bureau Betak strikes again (and again). This time with a knockout mirrored kaleidoscopic installation for Portuguese fashion designer Felipe Oliveira Baptista. Marking the 10th anniversary of the fashion designer’s line, the exhibition took place at Museu do Design e da Moda (MUDE), the design and fashion museum in Lisbon, Portugal.
Austrian designer Arthur Arbesser took over the private home of architect Luca Cipelletti for the debut of his A/W 2014 collection during Milan Fashion Week, set against a killer collection of Modernist art. The apartment windows overlook the high-rise skyline of what the fashion designer refers to as “industrial Milan.”