The latest street art creations by the Spanish artist Pejac, who takes advantage of his trip across Asia to create amusing artworks between creative street art and urban hijacking, playing with Asian culture icons. You will find references to the famous print The Great Wave of Kanagawa by Hokusai or to the mythical dragon from the Chinese legends.
After the Walkie Talkie, here is a trio of Trimphones: New York-based architect Daniel Libeskind has unveiled designs for three towers to be built near the new AS Roma football stadium, with the tallest reaching 220 metres in height.
Correa, who was hailed as 'India's greatest architect' by the Royal Institute of British Architects in its 2013 retrospective of his work, brought to all his designs a steadfast conviction that the building had to respond to the environment.
This conceptual food by Royal College of Art graduate Minsu Kim would wriggle around on the plate and in your mouth. Her Living Food project builds on developments in synthetic biology to propose meals that behave like living creatures.
Lisbon’s delightful and elegant Coach Museum, long the nation’s most popular museum, had been housed in a perfectly lovely building of impeccable royal lineage. It has now been relocated into a typical abomination of modern architecture, designed specifically to fly in the face of all that is Portugal.
Exploring the phenomenon of optical illusions and how they often trick us into assuming that fonts look 'equal', one of the world’s leading typeface designers, Tobias Frere-Jones, delves deep into the mechanics of managing degrees of weight across various letterforms to create visually consistent typography.
Based in Southampton, UK, Ed Wain is a 'psychology graduate infatuated with graphic, logo, and web design'—to hone his skills on Photoshop and Illustrator, he has created a collection of modern logos inspired by the family houses from popular TV series Game of Thrones.
Designer Bodea Daniel from Romania created a collection of animal logos that also illustrate the clever use of negative space, highlighting the distinctive patterns and features of wild animals like elephants and zebras to great effect.
Many postwar housing estates came with knee-skinning concrete slides and uncompromising cold steel climbing frames. Now young architecture radicals Assemble are paying tribute – by putting the bounce into brutalism.
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