Posts Tagged ‘New York’

Arlo Hotel by Avroko, New York

January 19th, 2017

The hotel features 250 designed rooms in six different categories, but similarly designed in a Mid-Century Modern aesthetic. Although slightly vary in size, these pads all share a clever configuration, beautiful design, and last but not least, a nifty range of amenities that savvy urban travelleres can’t do without, including free wifi, a 42-inch led television, and a glass-enclosed rain shower.

The New Stand store by UM Project, New York

January 5th, 2017

The brand – which claims to blur the line between physical store and media company – hopes to subvert convenience-store conventions by creating flexible retail interventions that bridge interior design, fixtures and furniture.

UpSide Craft restaurant by Input Creative Studio, New York – USA

December 31st, 2016

Reclaimed wood continues onto the white pegboard ceiling, exhibiting the use of familiar materials used in unconventional ways. Yellow accents have been incorporated to break up the natural tones and provide punch to the light fixtures and furniture.

Brioni store by David Chipperfield Architects, New York

December 31st, 2016

The aesthetic comprises of walls and flooring clad in travertine, and paired with pillars covered in various contrasting shades of marble. Sleek black metal shelving line the walls on both floors, paired with furniture pieces by iconic designers such as Mies van der Rohe and Franco Albini.

Antwerp co-working space by Going East, New York

December 26th, 2016

In a reference to New York’s famous elevated park, the interior designers looked to create a “High Line-like feeling” where “you can take different types of walks and discover something new each time”. To achieve this, they created an assortment of different formal and informal working spaces, including amphitheatre-style stair seating, a mid-century-styled meeting room and one nook with a daybed.

Gaggenau Restaurant 1683 by einszu33, New York – USA

December 2nd, 2016


The guests find themselves midst of a Black Forest setting, with the soothing sounds of rushing water and intermittent chirping of woodland birds. The air is cool and misty, the room dark with streaks of light cutting through tall trees, smells of rich soil and wood wrap you; a surreal forest that feels a thousand miles away.

Acne Studios store by Max Lamb, New York

November 18th, 2016



The effect has been accomplished by an abundance of gilded metal panels, used to cover walls and create separate shop sections. Clothing is hung on steel clothing racks in the same hue, and mostly line the walls. By stark contrast, the flooring comprises of black asphalt and the substance is also used to clad support pillars.

Just What Is It exhibition at Chamber gallery, New York

November 6th, 2016

Just What Is It is the first of four exhibitions in Chamber’s Collection #3, curated by Matylda Krzykowski of contemporary design gallery Depot Basel.

Karma headquarters by FormNation, New York

October 19th, 2016

Poción restaurant by studioBIG, New York

October 9th, 2016

The glass bottle feature walls with wooden planks visually references the inspiration of the colored glass bottles and natural infusions of Mamajuana. Custom-designed test tube chandeliers hang above the bar, where bartenders use eyedroppers to add healthy tinctures and house-made bitters to cocktails crafted to promote health and cure ailments.

Renaissance New York Midtown Hotel by Jeffrey Beers International, New York

October 5th, 2016

Renaissance New York Midtown Hotel by Jeffrey Beers International, New York

Chelsea pied-à-terre with bespoke furniture by Ghiora Aharoni Design Studio, Manhattan – New York

September 20th, 2016

To transform the one-bedroom apartment, Ghiora Aharoni removed the partition walls to create an open-plan space that is instead divided up with built-in furniture.

World Trade Center Stool/Light by Rolf Bruggink

September 19th, 2016

Each of the cube-shaped stools has an integrated light and rows of tiny openings designed to represent windows. Seven of the blocks can be stacked to create a miniature replica of one of the towers.

Rick Owens store relocation by Michèle Lamy, New York City

September 5th, 2016

The boutique’s interior design, created by the designer’s wife and muse Michèle Lamy, stands out through a brutalist aesthetic that’s captured by a quirky mix of materials, such as concrete, polystyrene and marble.

Museum for International Center of Photography by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, Manhattan – New York

August 30th, 2016

The International Center of Photography (ICP) is a leading institution dedicated to photography and visual culture. It formerly was housed in a two-storey space in Midtown Manhattan. Its new home is located at the base of a residential building in the Lower East Side – a formerly rundown district that has gentrified in recent decades.

Malin+Goetz stores by Messana O’Rorke, Los Angeles, New York, Santa Monica

August 29th, 2016

Each interior follows a color coded scheme, which dictates the overall scheme of the layout, forming a unified identity across each store. The studio noted the existing environment of each location, developing a unique scheme that would respond to the demographic population and needs of the target group.

Vosges Haut Chocolate Packaging Redesign by Patrick Chusheng Chen

August 28th, 2016



First I tried to create a monogram that combines V, H and C three letters , but it turned out too complicated for this brand to convey the elegance.

Mudgil Practices by The UP Studio, Hicksville – New York

July 7th, 2016

The office’s main design feature—an extruded, woven ceiling plane—maps patient, doctor, and staff circulation patterns. It also unifies the two practices within a shared space.

Liebeskind Berlin store, Riverhead – New York

June 13th, 2016

The store features exposed ceilings, a manufactured wood planks floor, and concrete-finish and metal display fixtures manufactured in Germany.

Big Will and Friends installation by Architecture Office, Syracuse – New York

February 1st, 2016

In a contemporary culture of excess and shifting values, Big Will and Friends calls for architects and artists to embrace the temporal qualities of domestic decor that value appearance over substance, and the ephemeral over the secure and lasting.