Interiors and products have a limited life span. Do you design for longevity and hope your designs don’t prematurely end up in the skip? Or go with the flow and accept that change is inevitable? Industrial designer Kristian Aus and architect Toby Horrocks have created an interior space that is both architecture and object, made from 100% post-consumer waste and 100% recyclable.
Looks like there are a few shelves, chairs, and credenzas. We like the idea of a murphy-bed inspired cardboard shop, and are looking forward to seeing the next version (including kitchen counter, japanese tea room, television set, and washer/dryer maybe?).
Milan-based leather bag and accessory trade-mark eBARRITO is a green-thinking brand that specializes in leather products with100% Italian quality. The eBarrito store interior is a fresh new ethical style, made entirely from 100 % organic materials. Designer is Francesca Signori. She improvised the interior of this shop in Cremona, Italy using cardboard tubes and double-pressed cardboard sheets. The eBARRITO store consists of modular, cardboard walls equipped with wavy-style shelving.
Colourful leaves falling \ spread colour all over your city \ leaves will grow again –
Carhartt store-window illustration for JUN Streetwear Store in Hamburg city.
Leaves will make their way through the citylandscape where people meet everyday life situations. In the store you will find a lot of clothing for wintertimes.
JUN Guys & Dolls – Gänsemarkt 50 – 20354 Hamburg
Melbourne practice March Studio have trapped 4500 cardboard boxes behind netting in this store for Australian skincare brand Aesop.
Some ‘mini visuals’ I put together for our christmas presentation.
Mini Thesis summary of my work so far. I intend to continue working on a portable retail structure for Marie Curie next semester too, making this my main project throughout fourth year. These are some of the boards I created for the presentation.
Assenting to an increasingly competitive market in which fashion brands are presenting their lines to consumers in innovative environments, boutique Karis - located in a Hiroshima shopping centre - had Japanese architectural firm Suppose Design Office re-imagine their shop interior with different lengths of clustered cardboard tubes (Outside the Box, p:178)
One of my sketches that I drew up in AutoCAD and then laser-cut onto the cardboard. I think this technique works better than drawing directly onto the board (below), and the line work is strong enough without having to add colour. My next step will be to experiment with the layers of cutting and material mix.