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Frame

Frame September - October 2016

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.

국가:
Netherlands
언어:
English
출판사:
Frame Publishers
빈도:
Bimonthly
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이번 호 내용

2
out of office

I’m writing these words on the day before our summer holiday begins. I’ve answered most of my e-mails, taken advantage of online check-in, and will soon finish packing. As I examine the prints depicting this issue’s main theme – hospitality – my mind wanders to the first time we featured hotels in Frame. It must have been the late ’90s, and I remember introducing the phenomenon ‘design hotel’ to our readers. Later we spoke with Ian Schrager, reviewed hotels designed by Philippe Starck, and marvelled at the beauty and elegance of this new genre of accommodation. In those days, most travellers stayed in grubby backpacker hostels, family-run hotels in the countryside, tidy but tacky Ibis-type chains intended for businesspeople, and pretentious resort hotels for the upper classes. Every demographic had its…

2
contributors

Hailing from Venice, Italy, and currently based in Paris, Oscar Duboÿ is a freelance journalist specializing in the fields of architecture and design. A graduate of the prestigious Sorbonne University, Duboÿ holds a master’s degree in film studies and writes for French publications such as AD (France), Mixt(e) and L’Architecture d’Aujourd’hui. Duboÿ investigated EquipHotel for this issue’s Frame Lab. Patricia Casten, a portrait and fashion photographer from Melbourne, Australia, graduated from the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology University in 2014 with a bachelor’s degree in photography. Casten has collaborated with numerous international print and digital publications, among which Pitch Zine, Vice, i-D, Acclaim, Sicky, Teeth Magazine, Spook and Fashion Journal. Her portrait of Peter Schiavello, managing director of Australian furniture brand Schiavello, appears on page 104. Why not think about a grand…

15
objects

Witness the Matter of Motion stool in the making with the digital magazine An explorative design process uses centrifugal motion to shape one-of-a-kind stools FURNITURE – Israel-based industrial designer Maor Aharon takes production into his own hands with Matter of Motion. Aharon’s experimental making process involves casting colourful polymer resins with the use of centrifugal force and combining them with materials such as wood and metal. Guided by two main ideas – ‘freezing the moment’ and being a ‘one-man production line’ – Aharon produced a collection of stools, no two alike. The seats feature an array of shades and surfaces in novel variations, each with a distinctive character. According to the designer, the series ‘highlights the capabilities of a technique’ in which factors such as velocity and acceleration clearly influence the outcome.…

11
talents

Raphaël Pluvinage and Marion Pinaffo turn electronic gizmos into educational games WINNERS OF THE AUDI TALENTS AWARD 2016 Papier Machine materializes and demystifies electronics. Can you elaborate? MARION PINAFFO: We wanted to demonstrate that behind the magic of today’s electronic devices is a hidden world of materials, forms and even smells. The project arose from our attempt to re-create the components of such gadgets on paper. Using basic paper compositions, we developed the concept for Papier Machine, a booklet containing a dozen electronic toys made of paper – to be cut, coloured, assembled or torn. Papier Machine is a response to the growing complexity and apparent mysticism of technology; we felt it was essential to highlight the tangible properties of intricate electronic systems. Should technology be hidden from view or shown off? Our modern…

5
against the grain

I started off by mimicking other architects Jo Nagasaka 1971 Born in Osaka, Japan 1998 Graduates from Tokyo University of the Arts. Founds Studio Schema together with another graduate 1999 Founds Schemata Architects with his partner and a third partner. Launches IT company Aohara with the same associates 2000 Separates from partners and continues Schemata Architects solo 2007 Establishes shared creative office Happa in Nakameguro, Tokyo 2008 Completes Sayama Flats, a career-defining project 2010 Supervises LLove exhibition in Tokyo, in collaboration with Amsterdam’s Lloyd Hotel 2012 Completes Aēsop Aoyama in Tokyo 2015 Designs California brand Blue Bottle Coffee’s first roastery and café in Japan. Relocates studio to Aoyama, Tokyo ‘MY FIRST WORK wasn’t architecture; it was furniture. After I graduated from Tokyo University of the Arts with an architecture degree in 1998, a friend I’d had since high school asked me to…

2
storage units

STORAGE SPACE – almost nobody has enough of it. I’m the last one you’ll hear claiming that everything was better in the old days, but I clearly remember the brown-stained oak wardrobe in my grandparents’ bedroom, a large piece of furniture with three doors. On the left side were my grandma’s clothes: dresses, skirts, blouses and suits hanging from a rail and, beneath it, several shelves for her folded woollens. Two drawers held what I assume were her unmentionables, and the bottom shelf was reserved for shoes. My grandpa’s section of the wardrobe, which was behind the door to the right, was arranged in more or less the same way, but his side had a selection of neckties on the door and a drawer full of neatly pressed handkerchiefs. The…