Every Monday we share things that inspire us in the studio, whether it be something to watch, read, listen to or places to visit...
We've been admiring the work of French-born designer Ariane Prin, whose work spans across the experimentation and desire to create new form and utility out of commonly disregarded waste materials.
Joy Yamusangie is a London-based visual artist specialising in illustration. Their latest work is in collaboration with Carnations, a London-based made-to-order clothing company with a focus on environmentally and socially responsible design.
World-renowned three Michelin starred restaurant Eleven Madison Park in New York is making a bold move in the world of Gastronomy.
We're inspired by the unique work of self-taught furniture designer EJR Barnes, whose approach to designing is fearless and experimental. As a result, the techniques and materials he employs are unexpected and wide-ranging, creating dreamlike and whimsical forms.
Alison Pollack is a California-based photographer whose subject includes minuscule fungi that are difficult to be seen without a trained eye or with a microscope.
Delayed Gratification is a quarterly publication which revisits the events of the last three months to offer in-depth, independent journalism.
As the highly anticipated 17th May is fast approaching, we’re excited to share with you some exhibitions around London we’re itching to see the first moment we can.
Founded in 2017 by aeronautical engineer Ryan Mario Yasin, Petit Pli is a wearable technology company that created clothes that grow with children.
Utilising the waste grains from the brewing processes of whiskey, beer and gin, Dundee based designer and fabricator Aymeric Renoud creates the innovative material 'Draff' to create furniture, decorative cladding and a variety of different design projects.
With his firm Greenfluidics, Mexican biotechnician Adán Ramirez Sánchez has made solar panels powered by algae instead of minerals mined from the earth.
In response to the significant numbers of single-use face masks being disposed of during the COVID-19 pandemic, researchers at RMIT University in Australia have come up with an ingenious way of recycling them.
Silo is the world’s first zero waste restaurant, and they have taken on a project to turn their waste glass into glass porcelain.