Sooner or later, we all end up by falling asleep on our computer’s keyboard. Turning the archetypal image of a keyboard into a sofa bed, QWERTY holds you on its soft keys while working in the office or at home, bringing a pinch of irony in our daily life. Anyway QWERTY is much more than a sofa bed. Thanks to micro electric motors controlled by a remote control, every single keycushion is adjustable to give total freedom. In this way, the furniture becomes a unique and comfortable support.
WEE is an alternative work desk concept for people, who can‘t stand sitting motionless during long work hours. By combining a traditional desk with a swing, the user can sit down for long work hours, while also being able to keep their lower body active. Not only that, but WEE is also a two-for-one piece of furniture, offering a spacious desk as well as an integrated seat.
Exploded features a deconstructed wooden chair encased in clear acrylic containers. The parts are loose in their compartments, allowing them to shift when the chair is moved, creating an illusion of movement while staying in place. The chair is structural, but the acrylic provides the support. The project emphasizes both the joinery of its individual parts and the form as a functional whole, embodying a state of both connection and disconnection. The title is a reference to exploded view diagrams.
Designer used circular shapes for this coffee table. Columns made by ultra-light concrete that connected with ten screw to a chrome ring. Connections are designed to be easily plugged in and out. The circle shape of the table is to have more movement environment around it and also its transparent glass makes the rooms space seems bigger and lets any detail visible.
The Felt Chair Joseph is composed of six rolls of interwoven felt, pressed together with stainless steel fasteners. The chair uses the structural properties of felt to create a soft construction. It does not need a cover or an inner frame as conventional upholstered furniture, because the outer appearance is the outcome of its integral construction.
Ferdinand Bol and Rembrandt van Rijn captured them in the 17th century portraits of aristocrats. In the 20th century, the Persian carpets on top of the table emerged to the average households and disappeared in the nineties. The contemporary collection Café 6116 is inspired on this. The full collection contains a dining table, three coffee tables and floor tiles in which actual Persian carpets are processed. That carpets carry memories and secrets in them. Those memories are captures. The construction comes in two colours; anthracite steel and a hand polished bronze.