SLOW DESIGN // ACCESSORIES

janvier 29, 2008

Boucles d’oreilles – Macarons au Chocolat

Publicités

SLOW DESIGN

janvier 29, 2008

Les valeurs du « slow design »
> Création opposée à l’idée de « rapidité » de l’industrialisation. Les objets slow sont uniques ou en édition limitée, le plus souvent faits à la main.
> Recyclage de matériaux : boîtes en fils électriques tressés, corbeille à papier formée de chutes de magazines, meubles en bois récupéré sur des friches industrielles.
> Utilisation de matériaux encourageant le développement durable,
comme les luminaires « Snowflake », de David Trubridge, en pin de Nouvelle-Zélande issu de forêts gérées durablement.
> Utilisation de techniques traditionnelles, comme celle de la vapeur d’eau pour courber le bois du porte-bûches « La Brassée », d’Enkidoo.
> Elaboration simple, comme pour le tabouret monolithe et souple de Design Pyrénées, créé de coups de scie dans un bloc de chêne brut.

Trois noms-phares du « slow design » ?
> Droog Design : depuis les années 90, leurs créations avant-gardistes et décalées ont bouleversé l’univers du design.
> 5.5 Designers : collectif de trois jeunes designers qui recyclent les objets du quotidien pour inventer un design plein d’humour.
> Hella Jongerius : toutes les pièces (meubles, céramiques, textiles) de cette Hollandaise se repèrent par un jeu entre technologie et artisanat.

Où trouve-t-on leurs créations ?
Les objets slow se bousculent dans les boutiques de designers et de créateurs indépendants (Caravane, Collection, French Touche, L’Eclaireur), les galeries branchées (Fraîch’ Attitude, Kreo, Tools Galerie…), et les boutiques en ligne (favoritechoses.com, etsy.com, dawanda.com).

OBEY GIANT

janvier 29, 2008

TATTY DEVINE

janvier 29, 2008

Les accessoires plexi/décalés  de la créatrice anglaise

(à retrouver chez Surface2Air – rue de l’Arbre Sec, à Châtelet)

ISO50

janvier 29, 2008

Le store en ligne de Merchline, boîte de prod musicale/entertainment

>>Poster imprimé vintage (graphisme rétro type sérigraphie )

TOKUJIN YOSHIOKA

janvier 28, 2008

Design, Calme et Volupté

tokujin yoshioka was born in saga prefecture, japan in 1967. after graduating from kuwasawa design school in tokyo, he studied design under shiro kuramata (1987-1988) and issey miyake (1988-1992) and went free-lance in 1992.
he established the tokujin yoshioka design office in 2000. his works include shop design for issey miyake, space design for nissan, bmw, shiseido. he planned exhibitions for issey miyake, hermes, muji and peugeot. his product design series known as ‘tokyo-pop’, based on his previous ‘honey-pop design, has been introduced by driade. recent works include a street furniture piece at roppongi hills entitled ‘chair disappears in the rain’. he is the recipient of many international design awards.

related links:
http://www.tokujin.com
http://www.designboom.com/contemporary/muji.html

—————————————————————–
designboom met tokujin yoshioka in milan on april 13th, 2004
—————————————————————–
(extrait de l’interview)

what is the best moment of the day?
the early morning, when I’m alone I think a lot…

what kind of music do you listen to at the moment?
ambient.

do you listen to the radio?
sometimes.

what books do you have on your bedside table?
no books.

do you read design magazines?
some. but not reading much.

where do you get news from, newspapers?
tv and newspapers.

do you notice how women are dressing?
I don’t have any preference. it depends on the woman.

what kind of clothes do you avoid wearing?
I want to be ‘normal’, all the time. I dress simple. cannot stand the elegant, complicated style.

do you have any pets?
yes, a dog, a chihuahua!

when you were a child, did you want to become a designer?
yes, since I was six years old.

where do you work on your designs and concepts?
everywhere, I’m always working. when I’m eating, driving, when I go to bed… even when I sleep.

which project has given you the most satisfaction?
collaborating on issey miyake’s exhibition ‘making things’.

who would you like to design something for?
I would love to design a contemporary japanese thermal bath. and to collaborate with artists.

do you discuss your work with other designers?
no. but I discuss with technicians, researchers, professors at universities…

describe your style, like a good friend of yours would describe it.
I want to move on. … surprise people. in a simple way. the reason why I select materials is not because they are  interesting or new, my constant research is how to make materials even more interesting. this goes for colour too

can you describe an evolution in your work from your first projects to the present day?
it’s very difficult, my work is so recent. I don’t think I changed much. my behavior is always the same. I attempt to transcend banality with a form of experimental layering that elevates the work. my objective is to create something that no one has done before.

is there any designer and/or architect, you appreciate a lot?
shiro kuramata, achille castiglioni…

and those still working?
jacques herzog

any advice for the young ?
NO! (laughs)

what are you afraid of regarding the future?
(I’m always anxious…) I generally don’t care about stuff, but I fear the lack of stuff – by ‘stuff’ I mean, very broadly,
the physical parts, the ‘real-world’ materiality – in a growing nonphysical, immaterial world. legitimation of stuff in the digital realm. what will be the purpose of design?