Category Archives: ARCHITECTURE

Richard Branson Opens Mahali Mzuri Safari Camp in Kenya

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“But what exactly is a safari camp?” one might ask. To that, tech mogul and overall venture specialist Richard Branson has answered with an immersive new way to experience the Motorogi Conservancy in Kenya. Dubbed the Mahali Mzuri, the camp is actually comprised of 20 elevated suites, each specially designed for minimal interference with the surrounding bush landscape. The structures most closely resemble luxury tents, and include amenities like on-site infinity pools and spa treatments alongside guided tours of the rolling plains. A collaboration between Kenyan architecture firm byDesign and interior furnishing experts Real Studios, the Mahali Mzuri was created to accommodate up to 24 people at a time – a small enough number for an engaging, yet serene getaway.

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January in Japan by Scott Gold

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January in Japan is a project by director and photographer Scott Gold. He documents his travel through different parts of Japan (Tokyo, Kyoto and Yudanaka) in the winter. Japan is usually more celebrated for it Spring Sakura but it’s as beautiful and dreamy in January.

The video with shot with a Canon 5DMK3 with Magic Lantern firmware and LightForm Cinema C preset, mostly at 60p. Scott used Canon 24-105mm 4.0 IS and the Canon 50mm 1.4 lenses. The Editing was done with Premiere CC and the color correction with Colorista II and Film Convert Pro 2. The Music is Daughters by Tony Anderson.

More on Scott Gold work on his website: www.scott-gold.com

Places featured:

Tsukiji Fish Market

Gion District

Ryogoku Kokugikan Sumo Tournament

Shibuya Crossing

Shinkansen Bullet Trains

Yudanaka Outdoor Onsen

Jigokudani Snow Monkeys

Traditional Japanese Tea Ceremony

Tokyo Skytree

Fushimi Inari Shrine/Gates

Nijō Castle

Ninomaru Palace

 

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ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab

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The ONYX sofa is a three-meter-long seat made of carbon fiber and Volvic lava stone. Presented for the first time at this year’s Milan Design Week, the ONYX sofa is the demonstration of a made to measure furnishing concept dreamed up by Peugeot Design Lab. The sofa is the latest in a series of unique pieces of furniture which always respects a common idea: the union, via a pronounced clear cut, between hyper-technological materials like carbon fiber, glass and aluminum, and raw and natural materials like rock, wood and stone. This specific ONYX sofa has been priced at $185,585 USD. Since the sofa is made to measure, pricing will depend on the cost of the materials chosen by each client. This particular model took designer Pierre Gimbergues a total of 70 work days to make. For more information head on over to Peugeot Design Lab.

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The Selexyz Dominicanen Bookstore

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The Selexyz Dominicanen in the Netherlands is an outrageously cool bookstore that was converted from a church that was originally built in 1294. With the growth of Kindle and the iPad, we won’t be seeing too many bookstores for too much longer, so it’s pretty awesome to have few around the globe that are as gorgeous as a great novel.

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Hong Kong in the rain by Christophe Jacrot

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Photographer since 2006.

In my opinion, there are two ways of capturing the world for a photographer; on the one hand grasping its horror, and on the other sublimating it. I have chosen the second. More specifically, I like the way rain, snow and “bad weather” awaken a feeling of romantic fiction within me, mainly in the big cities. (climatic excesses are another topic).
I see these elements as a fabulous ground for photography, an under-used visual universe with a strong evocative power, and with a richness of subtle lights. This universe escapes most of us, since we are too occupied getting undercover. Man becomes a ghostly silhouette wandering and obeying the hazards of rain or of snow, into the eternity of the climate …
My approach is deliberately pictorial and emotional.

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The Autofamily House has an outrageously cool garage

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Polish architecture firm Robert Konieczny designed the ‘Autofamily House’ with an extra long indoor driveway that leads to the entrance of the house. Really cool and extremely different.

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Incredible Real Life Castles from around the world

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The ruins of Dunnottar Castle. Photo via.Screen Shot 2014-02-23 at 6.10.46 PM

Lunar eclipse over Normandy Castle in France. Photo by Thierry Legault.

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Werfen Castle in Austria. Photo by Goran Jovic.

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Edinburgh Castle in Scotland. Photo via.

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Alcazar Castle in Spain. Photo by Javier Javisego.

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Castle within a cave in Slovenia. Photo via.

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Covadonga Castle in fog, located in Spain. Photo byy Scott Wilson.

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Rock Of Cashel in Ireland. Photo via.

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Castle in Germany floating above the clouds. Photo by Robin Holler.

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Himeji Castle in Japan. Photo via.

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Neuschwanstein Castle in Germany. Photo by Alexey Seleznev.

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Chillon Castle in Switzerland. Photo via.

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Carondelet Castle in Belgium. Photo via.

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Sigmaringen Castle in Germany. Photo via.

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Bourtange Castle in the Netherlands. Photo via.

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Hochosterwitz Castle in Austria. Photo via.

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Bozcaada Castle in Turkey. Photo via.

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Stalker Castle in Scotland. Photo via.

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Modern Hut in the Swiss Alps

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It has a 116 beds, beautiful views, a solar collector, and is only accessible via helicopter. Sounds like the perfect getaway for anyone who is a member of the swiss alpine club, who owns it. The modern materials and minimal interiors are an awesome juxtaposition to the typical lincoln log cabins you see in the snow.

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Karl Lagerfeld Turns the Grand Palais Into a Grocery Store for Chanel’s Fall/Winter 2014 Show

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Known for his rather extravagant ideas when it comes to the backdrops of his fashion shows, Karl Lagerfeld one-upped himself yet another time. For the recent Chanel runway show at Paris Fashion Week Fall/Winter 2014, he had a full-blown grocery store built inside the Grand Palais, complete with fresh produce and shelves that stocked Chanel-branded bread, coffee, ketchup and champagne, among other things. The shopping baskets featured the label’s famous chains as seen on their luxury handbags, while models pushed shopping carts around the store.

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Wood Lettering & Design by Future Marquetry

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Future Marquetry is a design studio based in Paris.

They produce laser cut designs and wood lettering, “combining the best of past, present and future”.

“We use ancient skills with futuristic technics to provide innovative products and designs.”

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Introducing the Superdesk

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Introducing the Superdesk from The Barbarian Group on Vimeo.

At The Barbarian Group, we believe in the power of ideas to provoke a reaction. So when challenged with our own brief – to keep the Barbarian tribe happy and inspired everyday – we turned to Clive Wilkinson, an architect who shares our passion for interesting ideas in a world pre-disposed to boring sameness.

The challenge was to create the most collaborative, creative environment possible. The result? A desk that we could all share, literally – 4,400 square feet of undulating, unbroken awesomeness to keep people and ideas flowing.

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Furniture Inspired by Japanese Shipbuilding Techniques by Jin Kuramoto

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Unless otherwise noted, all photos by Takumi Ota

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“Like huge Japanese lanterns, the harbors along Japan’s jagged coast sparkled at night last week with the blue fire of acetylene welding rods and the white glare of arc lights. The lights burned overtime as Japan worked to meet the greatest shipbuilding boom in its history. All 54 ways at Japan’s nine major shipyards are occupied; one ship is barely launched before a new keel is laid,” reported TIME Magazine in 1964.

Indeed, Japan used shipbuilding in the 1950s and 1960s to rebuild its industrial structure and the country dominated in the late 1980s, filling more than half of all orders worldwide. Japan has since lost its competitive edge to countries like South Korea but now, a group of artisans and designers are looking to revive shipbuilding but in an entirely different way – through furniture.

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“The heritage of many of the woodworking techniques used by Japanese carpenters originates from Japanese shipwrights,” said Jin Kuramoto (previously), who recently teamed up with a group of Hiroshima-based woodworkers to create a new furniture brand, MATSUSO T.

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The brand is debuting with 2 lineups; the first, designed by Kuramoto himself, is called Nadia. The collection features curved sections of wood for the back of the chair – an image reminiscent of the hull of a ship. Look underneath the chairs and tables and you’ll see frames of interlocked struts, a technique used by the old shipbuilders. In fact, Hiroshima is home to Tsuneishi, one of Japan’s larger shipbuilders. In a wonderfulphoto essay the Tokyo-based photographer Androniki Christodoulou documented the shipyard.

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The second lineup for MATSUSO T is a series of pentagaonl furniture called Five, designed by Swedish designer Claesson Koivisto. The entire series will be on display atStockholm Furniture Fair.

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Space.

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Entertain more.

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The Hypebeast Hundred

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Check out the complete list of Hypebeast’s Hundred HERE

Whether by effort, skill or often both, 2013 offered up many names deserving of accolades; newcomers and veterans, varying in practice from music, art, and fashion to technology and media. Aiming to sensibly account for all achievements worth noting in 2013 is a lofty task, and while there are many deserving of commendation, this list pays respects to those that made the biggest leaps.

The big picture seems to revolve around the continual growth of a global culture through which news and trends can instantaneously spread. It is no longer surprising when something goes viral, rather it is expected. The digital age persists in creating and killing celebrities, seemingly offering a new name each day. In 2013, the overlap carried on; and never has there been a more eclectic mix involving street culture, with high fashion, sportswear and hip-hop all playing their parts. Street goths, bucket hats and floral prints arrived in full force, activewear and function became more prominent, rappers co-mingled with streetwear influencers, and multinational corporations patiently took notes. Meanwhile, we bore witness to Miley’s twerk seen around the world, Kanye unleashed the brilliance of Yeezus and a following barrage on radio programs, and it was our mission to keep you updated along the way. We present to you our inaugural listing of The HYPEBEAST Hundred.

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A Hanging Light Made Out of Sand

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Thought this thing was pretty cool. Barcelona-based design studio Alien and Monkey used traditional ceramics techniques to create a hanging lamp out of actual sand. The only bummer? At the end of its (very long) lifecycle, it will eventually crumble back to sand dust, but for the forceable future, this is a nice conversation piece to have in your beach house. Get it here.

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A coastal New Zealand Portable Beach House

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Coastal living has serious perks—views, waves, sandy beaches. And usually it’s all idyllic sandcastles and sunsets. That is, it’s like that until the hungry beast of coastal erosion starts eating up the beach. Then, next thing you know, your tranquil beach house is sliding down the sandy bank and out to sea. We’ve seen it happen over and over.

So while building your house upon the sand is not usually advised, Kiwi architects Crosson, Clarke and Carnachen are breaking centuries of convention, and they’re getting great results. Their multi-award winning Whangapoua Sled House rests on two massive wooden beams and is easily movable to avoid coastal erosion. Up-vote for modernity.

Built in the tradition of the Kiwi “bach” (short for bachelor pad, bach’s are beachside vacation homes that are an iconic part of NZ culture), this movable home rests on New Zealand’s Coromandel Peninsula, and can fit a family of five.

Whangapoua sits on a footprint of only 40 square meters, and is totally sustainable. It features a worm tank waste system (for composting) and potable grey water tanks for storing roof runoff. The exterior is a rough macrocarpa-cladding that can be closed completely in the case of coastal torrents, or opened for a sunny open-concept living space.

The kids’ sleeping area maximize space with cabinetry toe spaces and secret cubbies, and the adult quarters are accessed by climbing a ladder through a closeable hatch. If you keep scaling the ladder, it’ll open up to a roof terrace with panoramic views.

The essence of the Whangapoua Sled House is summed up in three words: small, simple and functional. It’s also extremely smart and, at the end of the day, while rain can ruin some beach time, it’s nothing compared to your home running away into the ocean. So,CCCA advises you to be like the wise man, and build thy house upon the sand.

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Interiors Breaks Down the Design of Kanye West Yeezus Tour

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Interiors (a film and architecture journal in which films are analyzed and diagrammed in terms of space) recently had the opportunity to attend two shows of Kanye West’s Yeezus tour. After gaining some insight, they’ve managed to publish one of the most thorough breakdowns of Kanye West’s modern-day performance.

“Kanye has said that the initial vision for The Yeezus Tour came from imagining the end of the world. The visuals of explosions, fire, mountains, masked beings, creatures and God all make their way into the experience of the show.”

“During his performance at the Barclay’s Center In Brooklyn, New York, on November 19, 2013, Kanye West expressed that Alejandro Jodorowsky’s film The Holy Mountain (1973) was an important touchstone for the design of the tour. The Holy Mountain is about a Christ-like figure who wanders through bizarre scenarios filled with religious imagery. The man meets a guide, as well as seven influential people, and all nine embark on a journey seeking “The Holy Mountain.” There are various aspects of the show that are influenced from the film, including the stage, which includes a mountain, the choreographed installation of nude women, masks and inclusion of a holy figure. In the opening minutes of the film, a thief’s face is covered in black flies, a visual reference for one of Maison Martin Margiela’s masks, designed for the show.

The influence from The Holy Mountain, however, is more thematic than visual. The film, much like the show, is an experience and asserts its focus on a biblical redemption story; similarly, Kanye West’s show is focused on a similar journey, one of self-realization and self-discovery, as evidenced through the five chapters of the show: Fighting, Rising, Falling, Searching and Finding. These chapters are used to separate the set list and also as a slight break for wardrobe changes.”

After reading the excerpts above, head on over to ArchDaily for the entire article.

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Nychos: Snake Bait

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Nychos painting a big dissected rat somewhere in Vienna, Austria.

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Ruyi Dumpling & Wine Bar by Hecker Guthrie Melbourne

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Ruyi Dumpling & Wine Bar opened its fabulous Hecker Guthrie designed doors earlier this month in Melbourne. The 56 seater restaurant is a union of beautifully presented contemporary Chinese food, exceptional design and modern restaurant culture. Translating literally to ‘as you wish’, the name Ruyi derives from a Chinese heirloom symbolising power and good fortune.

The interior palate by Hecker Guthrie is a very specific nod to traditional Chinese crimson and jade colours, in a modern context which utilises oxblood accents and sage tones. The restaurant’s design is a contemporary approach to traditional Chinese colour palettes and textures, with restrained and sophisticated spaces. “Dumplings are such simple fare and so the fit out needed to have a sense of simplicity and earthiness to compliment this. We didn’t want the design to scream China; instead we wanted to subtly hint at the distinctly Asian influence” says Paul Hecker, principal of Hecker Guthrie.

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