Almost two hours in length, “One Day in the Life of Noah Piugattuk” tells of the encounter that took place in 1961 between an Inuit inhabitant and a government agent charged with convincing him to move his family to an urban centre.
This beautiful and tangible paper artefact is also a tribute to the history of Communication Design.
The mayor of Madrid dreams of a unique city: welcoming and innovative in its urban plan.
In an riveting exhibition and pop-up shop during NYCxDesign, “#PLDSGN: Up-and-Coming Designers from Poland” features the European country’s most exciting young talents.
A chat with the Chinese novelist, who argues that science fiction is the most powerful cognitive framework to perceive reality nowadays.
Light and free like a butterfly, extending and folding like a folding screen, ORIGAMI, designed by Alberto Meda, is an electric plug&play radiator that liaises with its surroundings.
Paravan is sculptural in form and architectural in execution, both articulating and creating space. Like parentheses to enclose a conversation, Paravan creates intimacy in open areas with sound absorbing panels to support focus, concentration, and collaboration.
Fans of the Danish company will soon be able to build a blocky replica of Trafalgar Square.
The Goethe-Institut of New York exhibits lighting company Midgard’s adjustable lights that have been prominent since their invention 100 years ago.
Homeless charity New Story has teamed up with Yves Béhar's design agency Fuseproject and construction company ICON to develop a pioneering solution to the issue of the housing for all.
IM Pei (Ieoh Ming) has died at the age of 102, leaving behind a legacy that has made him one of the greatest Modern masters of the twentieth century.
The Museo del Novecento in Milan is hosting the first monographic exhibition dedicated to the research path of an almost forgotten Italian artist.
A rare peek behind the curtains of Asus’ creative process, to learn about the intricacies of designing a smartphone with a flippable camera and the hard steps it takes to get a final version of such a complex electronic product to market.
In a climate of transcendence, the works by Cathy Wilkes invite visitors to apply their own reading to the place in which they are immersed.