Video - Page 1

The shape of things

Off
by


via wallpaper.com

Sir Jony Ive reflects on the nature of objects, the fragility of ideas, and 20 years of Apple design

Many of us can remember our first encounter with an Apple product. For a rare few, it may have been the Apple 1 (1976). For some, the turning point was the iMac (1998). And who can forget the frenzy surrounding the iPod’s debut some 15 years ago, or the iPhone (2007), the iPad (2010), and most recently the Apple Watch and Apple Pencil (both 2015).
Read the rest of this article @ Dezeen »

Malibu Hillside pool and terrace

Off
by


via dezeen.com

A latticed wooden canopy shades this swimming pool and terrace, designed by Michael Goorevich for a Malibu house on a slope overlooking the Pacific Ocean. Nashville-based architect Goorevich wanted to make the most out of views from the Malibu Hillside house in Los Angeles, which is located on a steep site facing the sea. The architect referenced the horizontal planes of Californian modernism for the L-shaped pool and deck area.
Read the rest of this article @ Dezeen »

Korean Dandelion Farm

Off
by


via dezeen.com

Dandelions are used to make medicine within this timber and concrete complex that architects office Archihood WXY has built in South Korea. Called Korean Dandelion Farm, the small complex is located on the edge of a forest. It combines a production centre for herbal remedies with a peaceful visitor retreat.
Read the rest of this article @ Dezeen »

In Residence: Clémence and Didier Krzentowski

Off
by


via nowness.com

The Paris bankside apartment where it’s Christmas all year round

Clémence and Didier Krzentowski, the husband-and-wife founders of Paris design space Galerie Kreo, have turned their apartment on the bank of the Seine into an exhibition space for their eclectic art collection. Establishing their studio in 1999, the Krzentowskis have fast become an influential voice on the global design circuit.
Read the rest of this article @ NOWNESS »

In Residence: Amanda Levete

Off
by


via nowness.com

All is not as it seems in the renowned designer’s north London home

Behind the humble-seeming brick façade typical of its north London location lies the cavernous home of architect Amanda Levete. An advantageously placed former dress factory—sat directly behind the Victorian terraced house—provided the British designer with the opportunity to expand.
Read the rest of this article @ NOWNESS »