Danish design house George Jensen joined forces with designer Aurélien Barbry to launch a new collection of kitchen utensils that are ethereally nordic. Continue reading WE Select: Barbry by George Jensen
Heydar Aliyev Centre in Baku, Azerbaijan, has brought to eccentric architect Zaha Hadid Design Museum’s Designer of the Year 2014 – the first woman to win this top-notch glory. Continue reading WE Select: Design Museum calls Zaha Hadid Designer of the Year 2014
A prestigious name in the creative industry, the little red dot represents admirable innovation that makes a difference. WE selected some noteworthy Asian creations in 2013.
The seemingly endless supply of tap water is the greatest and most tragic innovation of civilisation, leaving urbanites ignorant about what wasteful their water use habit is. The Quantum tap designed by Michael Scherger and Dennis Kulage will totally help you make things right. Continue reading WE Select: Quantum tap kicks your wasteful water use habit
It’s everywhere, silently lying at the bottom of a spectacular space. But these days carpets represent more than like a piece of deco; the traditional fine craft is art. And this fascinating video reveals why Tai Ping, a historic carpet company from Hong Kong, is a master of it. Continue reading The Art of Carpet
This is the sort of thing you would ask yourself repeatedly of why you did not think about earlier. It literally is just a basketball hoop, but when transformed into a light fixture could shift its appearance with a minimalistic feel. This could have easily looked sloppy, but with some wit on measures to tug the unnecessary noise of the electrics, it has kept the design expensive.
The Light Ball is created by Ukrainian designer and architect, Andrey Privalov.
Berlin studio Halb/Halb has created a creased circular mirror that allows two people to see their reflection at the same time. Not a bad idea for us living in the city, who are either still stuck at home with parents, or avoiding to clash during morning hours while you queue impatiently at the toilet door, waiting for your roomies to hurry.
When you thought that this could not be better, designer duo Nikolaus Kayser and Nicole Losos pushed the envelope by making it multifunctional. If it happens that the other differs drastically in height, you could just simply tilt it, and when left unused, it could be used as home décor, as one side of it reflects the ceiling, and the other part in another area of the surrounding room.