Carl Hansen & Søn updates Hans J Wegner’s reversible tray table with smoked oak surfaces.
Posts Tagged ‘surfaces’
Shelving holds the objects that we want out of the way, but available for continued use and on display for the convenience of others. When the structures that hold up our possessions utilize lightness, those structures allow the objects to speak for themselves and to communicate their meaning to the users.
The interior has been reshaped most dramatically where there was most freedom to do so – on the ceiling plane. Here, a traditional form reminiscent of Orthodox churches and monasteries has been contemporized in ten imposing, intersecting domes, finished with matte gypsum plaster to accentuate their varying proportions.
Counterpointing the spatial variety, the uniform concrete surfaces and the black steel staircases create integration and clarity in the interior. Lacking additional decorative elements only the custom made counters, furniture and lighting fixtures respond to this modesty with their unusual materials, colourful surfaces and sometimes surreal atmosphere.
The corridor behaves as a transitional zone between the lawyers and the clients. This longitudinal space divides the service spaces from offices and then end with the management room. The colors and materials distinguish the surfaces by their use. As the dark gray zone clusters the service functions, the wooden surfaces cover storage spaces.
Warm, toasted neutral tones have been employed in the decor, on matte surfaces that best display the often-shiny satin and silk textiles used in lingerie. Black and white photographic portraits and sprays of poster-art imagery lend the shops a highly personal touch, almost as if the client is shopping in a private dwelling.
The ‘Shop in Shop’ concept for Neil Barrett is based on a singular, cohesive project that is divided into sixteen separate pieces. Specific pieces have then been selected and installed into each of the four Neil Barrett Shop in Shop’s in Seoul, and also into the Hong Kong shop; creating a unique display landscape within each store.
Walking along a gameboard decorated with “engraved” past century lettering digitally printed over pinewood, we introduced ourselves, box by box, into the most profitable but playful property of the show: An entrance hall, a waiting area and a reception; or perhaps a shop with its counter or a walk-in printed surfaces catalog.
Size matters in the world of ONLY, and their new shop concept design by Riis Retail has dominant and impressive shop fronts. During the day, tall doors framed with running lights make a powerful entrance. During the night, the semitransparent doors allow passengers a peek into the illuminated universe of ONLY.