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Frame May - June 2017

Frame is a bi-monthly magazine dedicated to the design of interiors and products. It offers a stunning, global selection of shops, hospitality venues, workplaces, exhibitions and residences on more than 224 pages. Well-written articles accompanied by a wealth of high-quality photographs, sketches and drawings make the magazine an indispensable source of inspiration for designers as well as for all those involved in other creative disciplines.

Frame Publishers
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happy birthday to me

In 1997, we published the first issue of Frame. It was just the two of us, and we had a vision. Well-designed spaces make for better living. They contribute to our happiness and in all probability to healthier minds and bodies. Underlining those ideas was our mission to raise interior design to a higher level. Twenty years later, it’s clear that the profession has undergone an enormous evolution. If architects create spaces, then interior designers mediate between a space and its occupants, enabling us to use interiors for working, learning, shopping, relaxing, living. The designer uses a broad spectrum of tools, methods and approaches – including objects, light, colour and technology – to obtain the desired result. So what’s new? The most important change that’s taken place can be captured in a…


‘Ippo was extremely insightful and articulate; I am always astonished by the scope of work undertaken by AMO, its simultaneous breadth and depth’ GILI MERIN GILI MERIN is an architect, photographer and journalist based in London. She studied architecture at the UdK Berlin, Waseda University in Tokyo, the Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design in Jerusalem and is currently completing her dissertation at the department of History and Critical Thinking of the Architectural Association (AA) in London. Her varied professional training took place at COBE Berlin, the Venice Architecture Biennale, ArchDaily in Santiago, Chile as well as OMA/AMO Rotterdam. She interviewed the firm’s youngest partner, Ippolito Pestellini Laparelli, for our list of 20 ‘reinventors’ in this issue’s Portraits section. With a degree in interior architecture from Northumbria University, LAUREN TEAGUE is a…

20 years, 20 chairs standout chairs that sit tight in modern design history

01 THE ARMCHAIR OF THOUSAND EYES the Campana brothers — Fendi 2015 A variation on the Brazilian brothers’ Stuffed Toys collection from 2002 is a cuddly chair for Fendi – created in collaboration with Galleria O. Project Roma – that features over 100 furry monsters. In a world that’s becoming increasingly smaller, spawning mass manufacturing and global trends, the Campanas continue to put their distinctive signature on objects made from scrap and waste products. 02 SMOKE CHAIR Maarten Baas — Moooi 2002 Although setting your furniture on fire might not sound like the best idea, in 2002 Baas came up with an innovative example that gave a new meaning to the principle of ‘deconstruct, reconstruct’. Originally his graduation project, the Smoke Chair fired off his career. 03 CHASSIS Stefan Diez — Wilkhahn 2011 Highlighting the…

20 years, 20 lights iconic luminaires that continue to shine on

01 STYRENE Paul Cocksedge 2002 Cocksedge’s RCA graduation project shows how a designer can boost the value of an ordinary inexpensive product. He breathed new life into polystyrene coffee cups by using them to make a poetic lamp, an object that marked the debut of a studio that constantly pushes the limits of technology, materials and manufacturing processes. 02 TIDE Stuart Haygarth 2005 Long before sustainability began making a serious impact on the industrial agenda, Haygarth recognized the need for recycling. He gathered plastic debris from UK beaches to fabricate a playful chandelier. Currently, even the likes of Adidas and G-Star Raw incorporate ocean plastics into their collections. 03 LITTLE SUN Olafur Eliasson and Frederik Ottesen 2012 A do-good design that aims to light up the lives of the 1.1 billion people without access to…

ippolito pestellini laparelli

A GLOBAL FIRM like OMA hardly needs an introduction. Over four decades since its establishment by Dutch architect Rem Koolhaas and with numerous formal and typological experimentations to its name, the firm has begun to increase the level of autonomous responsibilities among its nine current partners, based in Rotterdam and in six international outposts. This gradual devolution hands much of the office’s European investigations and commissions to its youngest partner: Sicilian Ippolito Pestellini Laparelli. At 36, ‘Ippo’ operates within AMO, OMA’s mirror agency, leading projects that constantly expand the architectural profession into intellectual realms, embodied in countless exhibitions and books that engage in topical technological, geopolitical and climatic concerns. On his atypical commute between Rotterdam and Milan, we discuss the political implications of preservations, the subtlety of successful retail, the…

daan lucas

The creative force known as Random Studio consists of a team of visual artists, developers and designers. From their base in Amsterdam, they fuse spatial design with emerging technologies to conjure interactive experiences for brands around the world. Founder Daan Lucas comments on six statements that probe the possibilities – and dangers – of responsive space. DAAN LUCAS: Animated spaces can accommodate individual experiences. At Random Studio, we believe that physical spaces are places for generating wonder, and we set parameters within them to encourage people to interact, touch, feel, sense and engage. Although each space is ‘framed’ within a specific context, the individual user will shape an experience of their own. Programs like Unreal Engine – designed for game developers – allow us to use content in a modular nonlinear…