The first residential unit designed by the Japanese design studio in 15 years revolves entirely around a structure that simulates the geometry of a staircase, without being actually usable.
In this issue: David Chipperfield meets Renzo Piano; Lina Ghotmeh Architecture’s Stone Garden in Lebanon; the work of British artist Rachel Whiteread and more. Browse the gallery and discover the contents of the April issue.
The Danyang-Kunshan Grand Bridge, the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macao Bridge and the Akashi Kaikyo Bridge have three different records and one thing in common: they all are impressive infrastructures built in Asia.
Explosion in the controversial construction site of the Humboldt Forum in Berlin, designed by Franco Stella: the building, as interpreted by Thomas Demand, is the protagonist of the cover of the June issue of Domus
Brandt:Haferd studio completed Kew Hues, a one-bed apartment using frames and portals to underline domestic areas.
Francesc Rifé Studio signed the new interiors of footwear brand ASH using the hardness of micro-cement in contrast to the lightness of pink fabric.
Overlooking a garden, a café in the United Arab Emirates brings local traditions and materials up to date, highlighting through subtraction a hyper-contemporary space.
The Chinese studio Joy Season encourages the experience of “glowing moments” through a bath of light that cloaks visitors at the entrance of the health center.
Quarantine, self-confinement could become a ritual practice of lucidity. The Endurance Art godmother reveals how getting stuck tested her capabilities.
The 210 side table collection by designer Jungmo Yang consists of three little tables with different hights, perfect for small spaces.
In Milan, fōndaco studio created a new apartment in a ‘60s residential building by Gian Paolo Valenti, adapting the original Modern Architecture to today’s living needs.
Created in 1980, with its brutalist aesthetics, minimal interiors and square shape, Fiat Panda managed to conquer the hearts of 6 million people.
Designer Pablo Dorigo uses Alga Carta, a special paper made from algae, to create stamps that tell a story.
David Wick and Andrew Lindley got inspired by Italian Baroque cathedrals to lead Stereoscope customers in an immersive experience to be watched with 3D glasses.