Harrods’ windows represent Prada’s multifaceted identity. The hybrid approach, a quintessential feature of Prada’s design philosophy, is evident in the recurrent themes and motifs combined in each tableau.
Posts Tagged ‘exhibition space’
In the evocative setting of the Cloister of Bramante in Rome, an extraordinary and engaging installation – which examines the contamination between Fashion and Parametric Architecture – attempts to break the mold of the Roman art scene taking advantage of the important creative contribution of young and talented members of Made in Italy.
The world’s biggest interactive multitouch installation, at Queensland University’s The Cube exhibition space, which includes 48x 55″ MultiTaction unlimited touch displays from MultiTouch Ltd – and a two-story, 14-metre-long Virtual Reef, which combines 20x Displays with an edge-blended projection system.
On the way to display it look to be a prefabricated modular system, which in addition to providing much flexibility in display options were removable and inexpensive. That is why the modules were designed based MDF with recycled cardboard tubes cut edge and a movable shelving system giving the possibility of multiple configurations.
We dressed the exhibition site, “The Stage”, located on the first floor of the Isetan’s Shinjuku Main Store for a temporary exhibition by minä perhonen. This fifth installment is themed “Natsumina” (the meaning of natsu is ‘summer’ in Japanese), and since the main feature is the yukata (a summer kimono) in 10 different fabric patterns, we arranged the dressed mannequins around the central booth.
At the heart of Granada, Puerta Real, it’s the building Olmedo, made in 1943. Inside you can find a shopping arcade that connects the street Ganivet with the street Reyes Católicos. In the room of 35m² located in the inner corner of the passage, it is proposed to install a clothing store. Formerly a perfumery.
Polished white walls and popping blue accents comprised the Adidas display at January’s Bread & Butter Berlin fair. The stand resembled a four-winged spaceship that had landed in the centre of the exhibition space. Spanning 394-sq-m, the ‘wings’ extended upwards from the floor, curving to form platforms from which clothes could hang.