The project Food Not Food takes classic dishes or drinks and recreates them with everyday items; a sponge burger and macaroons made with beer caps, string noodles or a sandwich made with cork instead of bread. A funny and inventive concept that came straight out of Kristina Lechner‘s imagination.
Eliad and Maya, a goldsmith and a designer, created a shop called Cadi Jewelry where couples can buy customized engagement and wedding rings that complete each other, like two pieces of a puzzle! Uber cute!
Richard Clarkson Studio has teamed up with Crealev to produce a miniature floating cloud, one that hovers indoors while both playing your favorite music and lighting up in tune to the beat to replicate a storm. The design, called Making Weather, is formed from polyester fibers which hide a Bluetooth speaker, LED lights, and a magnet. This magnet allows the form to float above the piece’s mirrored base in opposite polarity with another magnet, seeming to organically hover and sway to the music that is pumped through it.
Currently in prototype form, the indoor cloud will be hopefully become available for living room use in the near future.
Radically unusual cake designs by Ukrainian pastry chef Dinara Kasko whose experimental techniques result in edible objects unlike anything we’ve ever seen!
Most of her creations would look just fine sitting on a pedestal inside a contemporary art museum, but surprisingly everything you see here is completely edible. Kasko actively works math into her creations, incorporating principles like the Voroni method or utilizing 3D modeling and printing to create different cakes or silicone molds. If the cake shapes are unfamiliar, it might be easier to relate to some of the ingredients she uses like sponge cake, chocolate mousse, berry confit, shortcrust dough, and meringue.
Inspired by the Lebanese war landmark "Burj Al Murr". The Burj floor light is made from reinforced concrete & LED controllable panels. The Burj stands at 180cm and 140cm. Such a strong statement piece. Love!
Specializing in colorful and quirky prints, PRRINT is an art shop with a sustainable side. The company's founders pride themselves on their "environmentally friendly" products—namely, their popular pieces that are printed onto upcycled pages from vintage books. With such an ecological focus, it’s no surprise that PRRINT’s designs are often heavily inspired by nature.
In this series of prints, leafs from an old dictionary are overlaid with collages comprising beautiful floral illustrations and detailed anatomical sketches. Although the cheerful colors and graceful rendering of the flowers juxtapose the unidealized and graphic studies of the human body, the forms are harmoniously cohesive—vines twist around a hand, wildflowers pose as a pair of lungs, and butterflies flutter by a skeleton. Surprisingly, the text-heavy backdrops do not distract from the images; rather, the faded letters and warm tones of the pages complement the vintage aesthetic and bold lines of each graphic.