Tuesday, November 17, 2009
Thursday, October 22, 2009
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Tuesday, October 6, 2009
Thursday, September 10, 2009
“My interest in the Tensegrity sculpture and my experience, have naturally led to my future development in the direction of the same style. Further improving my know-how as a PhD student, I was looking for applying the Tensegrity style in the furniture design. In my opinion, this is a new basis of the form-creation, demanded by the logics of minimalism and the natural approach not only to sculpting, but also in architecture. Moreover, the Tensegrity constructions give flexible behavior to the furniture and encourage its self-adjustment to the terrain or to the body. The Tensegrity furniture brings the sensation of flying in some elements, carried by tense ropes. This specific kind of tectonics touches the feeling of anti-gravitation and beautiful geometry. They require intelligent decisions that attracted me to follow the challenge to find my solutions in the construction of this type of furniture.”
- Konstantin Atchkow
Source: text by Marcia Argyriades for Yatzer
Tradition can be a heavy weight and at the same time it can be the strongest source of inspiration. It’s the same with history, politics or love. Andrea Trimarchi and Simone Farresin from Formafantasma have combined all the aforementioned and have managed to leave us openmouthed with their Moulding tradition series. Their inspiration comes from the baroque Caltagirone district of Sicily, famous for its ceramics and the purported local tradition. More specifically, the core was a Sicilian artwork called “teste di moro”. These are copies of vases of the 17th century that display the face of a native African- or Arab-looking man or woman. These artifacts refer to a period of Sicilian history when Arab-African people conquered Sicily. Due to this invasion the tradition of majolica started in Italy and later in other European countries.
Source: text by Apostolos Mitsios for Yatzer
New York and Los Angeles based photographer Brooke Nipar has worked for editorial clients such as Complex, Marie Claire, Maxim, Nylon, Teen Vogue and Vibe. Her commercial clients include Converse, Lady Footlocker, EMI Records, and Wrangler.
Thursday, September 3, 2009
Tuesday, August 25, 2009
Levi van Veluw is a multidisciplinary artist, he lives and works in the Netherlands.Born in 1985 Hoevelaken, the Netherlands 2003-2007 ARTEZ institute of the arts, Fine art, Arnhem the Netherlands
2009 Art Teacher, Photography department, Willem de Kooning Academy Rotterdam, the Netherlands
Source: Levi Van Veluw