The Copenhagen Pendant produced by &tradition is a new collection of lights, combining the classic and the modern, the maritime and the industrial.
Posts Tagged ‘copenhagen’
True to form, GamFratesi has decked out The Standard – a large restaurant in Copenhagen – in modern, understated Nordic fashion. Located in a historical building – a customs house from 1937 – the project features the Danish duo’s own designs such as the Beetle Chair, which was launched by Gubi earlier this year at the Salone del Mobile.
The design duo used untreated plywood to build a natural, inventive universe. The bar is located in a cellar and yet has been instilled with a light and airy atmosphere thanks to the uncoated wood and the use of a singular colour – a fresh turquoise that spreads across the floors and selected furnishings.
The installation uses innovative and sophisticated green technology and lighting to illustrate the captivating phenomenon of transforming electricity from renewable sources into transportation. As a narrative element, interactive installations are used to unveil information related to energy, environment, economics and electric cars, all shaped in a relaxing and inspiring environment.
In the VILA Vimmelskaftet shop there has been strived for a look that makes people think of Paris´s natural elegance. The facade underlines the French “Boutique” look with its brassdetails and black,z handpainted look. Inside, the shop is based on elegant design, with focus on simplicity, quality, and texture. A classic concept with a refined twist which creates an identity.
Copenhagen-based Søren Rose Studio have recently realised this series of New York-inspired, limited-edition lamps called ‘Tribeca Edition 1′. With a noticeable industrial flair, the striking, six-piece collection is composed of handmade brass pendant lights, all of which have been assembled from vintage parts found in the US.
While many shops tend to have a clear distinction between storefront and interior, the design of T-magi is intended to allow the shop itself to be perceived as the display window. WE have used the teapot – an object universally associated with tea – as the motif for both the shop, the logo and the PR material.