Permafrost x MINISO, electronic devices that look like toys

Permafrost x MINISO, electronic devices that look like toys

Giulia Pacciardi · 2 years ago · Design

For fans of gadgets and electronic devices, the news that the Norwegian design studio Permafrost and Japanese design studio MINISO have worked together will be more than good.

Both brands are based on the philosophy that every object must be beautiful and attractive, but above all simple in its use.
Order word: user-friendly.

The Permafrost x MINISO collaboration includes headphones, earphones, USB keys, desk lamps, small fans and portable Bluetooth speakers and more than remembering electronic equipment they look like children’s games on pastel shades.

Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 1 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 5 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 4 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 2 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 3 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 6 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 7 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 8 Permafrost x MINISO, dispositivi elettronici che sembrano giocattoli | Collater.al 9

Permafrost x MINISO, electronic devices that look like toys
Design
Permafrost x MINISO, electronic devices that look like toys
Permafrost x MINISO, electronic devices that look like toys
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ANTISOCIAL by Mike Campau

ANTISOCIAL by Mike Campau

Giulia Pacciardi · 2 years ago · Design

A few days ago the Digital Artist Mike Campau, published his new project ANTISOCIAL, whose protagonists are the Social Networks.
Strongly critical and ironic, he has mixed photography and graphic design, giving life to images that contrast the real-life loneliness with the unreal life we create on our social profiles.

Social Media is starting to get some pull back, and rightfully so. Each platform has it’s own problems, but all have had a large impact on society as a whole, both good and bad. Each image takes place in an empty parking lot which is a symbol of our singularly isolated posts, but placed in a location where it can be easily seen by many.

ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 1 ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 2 ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 3 ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 4 ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 5 ANTISOCIAL, la deriva dei Social Network secondo Mike Campau | Collater.al 6

ANTISOCIAL by Mike Campau
Design
ANTISOCIAL by Mike Campau
ANTISOCIAL by Mike Campau
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Hater Box, the split-flap device that hates for you

Hater Box, the split-flap device that hates for you

Giulia Pacciardi · 2 years ago · Design

Even if we don’t say it out loud, our head is always full of swearing.
Against what we don’t like and against what annoys us.

But if you occasionally think it’s not the right way, Fabien Bouchard aka Parse/Error has found a way to make you feel lighter without having to do anything at all.
His Hater Box, based on the system of split-flap devices, combines the word FUCK with a whole set of things that can actually cause us anger.
“Fuck Instagram,” “Fuck Art,” “Fuck Lies,” “Fuck Gender”, “Fuck Selfie”.

These are just some of the 45 insults that could work as an anti stress, to hate in your place.

Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 1 Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 2 Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 3 Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 4 Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 5 Hater Box, il dispositivo che odia al posto tuo | Collater.al 6gn,

Hater Box, the split-flap device that hates for you
Design
Hater Box, the split-flap device that hates for you
Hater Box, the split-flap device that hates for you
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The VitraHaus becomes a real loft

The VitraHaus becomes a real loft

Collater.al Contributors · 2 years ago · Design

VitraHaus, in Weil am Rhein, is a place for exhibition and it was imagined by Herzog & de Meuron in 2010.

“Our installation focuses on a busy, creative, young family. We have actually created a space for ourselves, for both of us and our two daughters. We want to show how a space can function equally well for parents and kids alike – for living, playing or working.” Raw-Edges, said.

As in other projects, they searched three elements: movement, improvisation and surprise and they rich them creating particular playful spaces. For their installation, Yael Mer and Shay Alkalay have chosen different materials and colors and they have employed them in cheerful and unexpected arrangements.

Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 1 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 2 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 10 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 6 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 7 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 8 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 9 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 5 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 4 Il VitraHaus diventa un vero e proprio loft | Collater.al 3 Text by Beatrice Bonetto

The VitraHaus becomes a real loft
Design
The VitraHaus becomes a real loft
The VitraHaus becomes a real loft
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Call Me By Monet, Guadagnino and Monet together on the collages of Mika Labrague

Call Me By Monet, Guadagnino and Monet together on the collages of Mika Labrague

Giulia Ficicchia · 2 years ago · Design

Call Me By Your Name, the last film of Luca Guadagnino, nominated to several Oscars and winner of the one for the Best Adapted Screenplay, is a cinematographic poetry. From every aspect. From the photography of a kind of Italy different from the one you can see on postcards to the music of Sufjan Stevens, from the final monologue of Michael Stuhlbarg to the interiors.

Imagine to take all this beauty and make it live in the impressionist paintings of Monet: it’s what the Filipino artist Mika Labrague does with her collages, where Elio, Oliver and other characters of the film become part of painting from the French master.

Although Monet painted this places between the 19th and 20th century, the two worlds matches perfectly in an unique moment of visual beauty.

Mika collects her creations in an Instagram profile, Call Me By Monet.

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

Un post condiviso da Call Me by Monet (@cmbynmonet) in data:

 

Call Me By Monet, Guadagnino and Monet together on the collages of Mika Labrague
Design
Call Me By Monet, Guadagnino and Monet together on the collages of Mika Labrague
Call Me By Monet, Guadagnino and Monet together on the collages of Mika Labrague
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