Australian artist James Blackwell

  1. Camera: Nikon D70s
  2. Aperture: f/9
  3. Exposure: 1/125th
  4. Focal Length: 56mm

Alvar Aalto

Early cantilevered armchair with stepped base, model no. 31.

(via redhousecanada:)

(Source: scandinaviancollectors)

Tropical Pouch (linen) by Amelie Mancini

Pomegranate Vase by NewMoonStudio

Motion Silhouette

Japanese childrens’ book that features pop-up shapes to cast shadows for the reader to bring motion to its story - video embedded below:

(Google Translation:)

This book is his second picture book that changes its shape depending on the environment.

I will begin to talk about the story and illustrations shadow falls on top of the page overlap. In this work, you can enjoy the animation of shadow phantasmagoric by you move the light. Trees and become bigger and bigger, which aims to train a distant star. Story that changes depending on the page falling shadows, shadows move around the top of the page.

Please enjoy the silhouette meaning and shape change in various ways.

You can find out more at the motion-silhouette Tumblr page here

(via prostheticknowledge: / @prostheticknowl)

beautiful & brilliant!

Isamu Noguchi, Chess Table, 1948-49, ebonised plywood, cast aluminium, plastic insets

Photograph by John R. Glembin

Responding to a critical mass of chess- obsessed avant-garde artists in New York in the early 1940s, the gallerist Julien Levy invited a number of them to create chess sets for The Imagery of Chess exhibition at his gallery in 1944. Having already produced a handful of mass-manufactured items for Knoll and Herman Miller, Noguchi’s table combined function alongside aesthetic considerations, with a swiveling top concealing a hollow tray for storing the accompanying chess pieces. Herman Miller manufactured the table in 1947-48 but discontinued the IN-61 model due to low demand.

(via thenoguchimuseum:)

Knoll Ad 1957 (via sandiv999)

By Herbert Matter, from L’Œil Magazine, March 1957

(via preciousandfregilethings: / larameeee:)

Furniture Design by Nicola Conti

Italian product and interior designer Nicola Conti has created a beautiful and unique furniture series.

(via weandthecolor:)

Visions of Places

Beautiful computer animation short by CATK uses minimal design to convey a non-verbal narrative - video embedded below:

Visions Of Places was sparked by the question of how much information is needed to evoke the imagination of a story. When visiting new places there are always potential stories that happened there or will be happening in the future. It even suggests that almost nothing triggers richer imagination.

More Here

(via prostheticknowledge:)