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Numen / For Use

Numen / For Use

Yuhsin U Chang - Les Améliorations de la maison Construccion Piscinas luzinterruptus weaves labyrinth of plastic waste from 6000 illuminated bottles jun 13, 2014 luzinterruptus weaves labyrinth of plastic waste from 6000 illuminated bottles luzinterruptus weaves labyrinth of plastic waste from 6000 illuminated bottlesall images © gustavo sanabria / courtesy of luzinterruptus working in their distinctive plastic medium, anonymous art group luzinterruptus has built the ‘labyrinth of plastic waste’ for poland’s katowice street art festival. 6000 discarded water bottles have been transformed into a 7 by 5 meter maze with weaving corridors and narrow pathways, which visitors can immerse themselves within and experience on a large-scale. the containers have been collected into transparent garbage bags and hung by their handles throughout the metallic framework, made from modular and reusable elements. LED lights packed within illuminate the structure by night, casting a neon-blue hue throughout the plaza site. LEDs illuminate the structure by night the maze of plastic overlooks the polish plaza the labyrinth by day nina azzarello I designboom

WHITE Gallery Installation by Studio 400 photo © Studio 400 WHITE is a spatial and interactive gallery installation reminiscent of relational art. It is an exhibition space, a meeting point, a ‘common room’ within a gallery and it is designed by Studio 400, a five-year-old architectural design studio at California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo. The installation was conceived, designed and created by Studio 400 so that the students could showcase their research books. 'We wanted to create a continuous surface that would bring spatial interest and social interaction to the gallery. The woven installation is a solution to providing students and faculty with a setting in order not only to read about our projects, but also to enjoy the space,' say the Studio 400 team. The viewer has the chance to take part in the installation and become part of it. It is like a library space, which is interactive, non-static and fun. (making of) photo © Studio 400 sources: Studio 400

Olafur Eliasson Interior Design, Interior Decorating Ideas & Architecture Magazine Charity Tree par Hello Wood Direction le centre de Budapest pour découvrir cet immense sapin de Noël, haut de 11m, réalisé entièrement en bûches de bois (15 000 kg) par les architectes d’Hello Wood. Ces derniers avaient déjà frappé, il y a pile un an, avec la réalisation d’un sapin original (pour retrouver l’article, cliquez ici). La structure, qui a demandé cinq jours entiers de travail, a été nommée the Charity Tree. Le sapin restera en place jusqu’au 6 janvier, puis le bois de chauffage le composant, sera distribué aux familles en besoin. Les concepteurs expliquent que l’installation représente l’importance de la communauté et de la conscience sociale: « parce que les gens se rassemblent traditionnellement autour des arbres de Noël pour passer de bons moments, mais aussi parce qu’à Noël, il est particulièrement important de penser aux milliers de familles hongroises qui ont des problèmes pour se chauffer durant l’hiver. » Pour en savoir plus sur Hello Wood, cliquez ici. Pin It Pin It Pin It Pin It Pin It Pin It Pin It

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