– British artist Stuart Semple released his own brand of pink paint, “Pink”, said to be the world’s pinkest pigment and available to all but Anish Kapoor.
– In an attempt to express the natural impression of colour over artificiality, Korean designer Saero Yoon developed a particular dying technique on acrylic resin.
– Near Madrid, an interior delimited by historic brickwork becomes contemporary and ironic thanks to 12,000 strawberry pink sticks hanging from the ceiling.
– On show at Biennale Interieur 2016, Studio Dessuant Bone presents a series of interactive sculptures and installations that embrace the Allaert Aluminium philosophy.
– Following the collaboration with popstar Mika, Studio Job created some eccentric stage objects for a TV show in Italy, including giant hearts and crystal globes.
– With indoor patios, nursery spaces, naturally lit classrooms and a long cantilivered area, Dominique Coulon & Associès designed a colorful group of schools in Montpellier, connected with each other.
– Mexican firm Legorreta designed a pedestrian bridge between Tijuana and San Diego, transforming it in a more rewarding experience for those who cross the border.
– Studiopepe designed a vintage pop-up shop within Max&Co flagship store in Milan, reinterpreting the glamourous Seventies with fringes, antique pinks and burnt reds.
– With an audacious Hollywood pink India Mahdavi modernise the archetype of the brasserie in this project for the Gallery at Sketch, UK winner of the Restaurant & Bar Design Awards.
– Photographer Kane Hulse elucidates on Marseille through reflections on form and colour, capturing the city’s recondite beauty in a pastel vision of pinks and blues.
Top: Stuart Semple, Pink!, 2016