Posts Tagged ‘door handles’

Mirage by Material Immaterial studio

April 2nd, 2017

Material Immaterial studio is launching a series of concrete components, called Mirage, that can be used as door handles and drawer knobs for those looking for something a bit different than the big box store options.

Fish Restaurants! George’s Tradition Fish & Chips by Philip Watts Design, London – UK

April 1st, 2016

The two floor space with 120 covers features a ground floor storefront for take-away orders and a gin bar, while the upstairs kid-friendly space boasts a series of small beach huts where the fish and chips are served in buckets with a sand shovels.

Fish Restaurants! George’s Tradition Fish & Chips by Philip Watts Design, London – UK

March 29th, 2016

The two floor space with 120 covers features a ground floor storefront for take-away orders and a gin bar, while the upstairs kid-friendly space boasts a series of small beach huts where the fish and chips are served in buckets with a sand shovels.

Farfetch office by Studiofibre, London – UK

March 11th, 2016

High-end fashion is referenced through a careful mix of luxurious materials and technology is brought to live via oversized ‘pixels’ carved into wood screens and storage units and a vast ‘omnichannel’ live AV wall.

The Bugatti Legend “Ettore Bugatti”

August 15th, 2014

The legend’s design is dedicated to Ettore Bugatti’s passion for the unusual in automobile construction.

Puls One Berlin hotel by spamroom, Berlin

March 28th, 2013

The main unit can be used as a cabinet for clothes, as a storage unit and also as a kitchenette. It changes its orientation and the shape and type of its openings depending on the relationship with the areas it serves.

Paperfish restaurant by Clive Wilkinson Architects, Beverly Hills

January 10th, 2013

CWA worked with the client to brainstorm a vision for the restaurant and proposed a total design concept which embraced all visual elements. This included proposing the name ‘Paperfish’ to underscore the restaurant’s function and to align with the concept of treating the plain white architecture as thin leaves of curving drywall to evoke fluidity, water flowing and pooling, and to give the sense of being immersed below the sea.