Design firm Studio Job created a table and a desk lamp from copies of two famous monuments, the Eiffel Tower and the Taj Mahal. Naturally appeal to lovers of eccentric design and especially those who are full wallet.
The basic material is patinated brass, while much emphasis has been placed on detail of famous monuments so that the design result as close as possible to reality, in miniature, of course. The striking is that the Taj Mahal is growing at the bottom of the table, making the furniture even more impressive. Detail, investing in gold leaf domes of the monument.
The city of New York becomes the … heart! Among the buildings of a megacity futuristic hotel in the name »The Heart of the District» (pp. “The heart of the region”) is intended to mean that the central organ of the city. Taking the shape of hearts, the hotel manually architects Arina Agieieva and Dmitri Zhuikov composed entirely of organic components and features a modern and striking design that is both futuristic and emotional context that surrounds him!
“With the belief that every urban environment has a soul whether to people or buildings, New York City, which is a living piece throbbing daily motion, must have its own heart!” Say the architects. The hotel is located between the buildings and are expected to provide quality accommodation of high standards in line with modern requirements, while graced with the presence of the city and attract many tourists.
Discover the Full Story – A Creative Marketing Campaing by Saatchi & Saatchi
To promote Schusev State Museum of Architecture in Moscow, Saatchi & Saatchi Russia created an incredibly beautiful campaign showing what’s below the famous Russian Landmarks: Saint Basil’s Cathedral, Lomonosov Moscow State University and Bolshoi Theatre. The sketches below show how these wonderful images were made.
In his ‘Architecture of Density’ photo series, German photographer Michael Wolf explores the jaw-dropping urban landscapes of Hong Kong. He rids his pictures of any context, such above or the earth below, and rarely includes people, either. The images are large scale flat captions of buildings which appear to be infinite and haunting in Michael’s photos.
Michael’s main focus has always been life in mega cities, capturing the urban beauty of the “architecture and the vernacular culture of metropolises,” as explained in his statement. The distinctive feature of Michael’s work is said to be his ability to “find the symbolic value in those seemingly insignificant details that so often go unnoticed”.