Chris Fusaro’s design ethos informs his exploration with materials. He strives for lightness (“Don’t make something heavy if it doesn’t need to be”) and generally gravitates toward mono materiality, which allows an organic process. The shapes are simple but expressive, relying on eccentric silhouettes that still make sense.
Platform—a boutique shopping centre in Los Angeles’ Culver City—is now also home to Atrio, the new retail concept by celebrated designer Jeremiah Brent.
The wigs may be long gone, but it’s clear the Gulikers’ pursuit of luxury locks is still their mane game.
Reynold Rodriguez doesn’t remember most of his dreams. Yet somehow they find their way into his visual stories through a process the designer describes as “transforming the intangible.”
No longer simply a form of divination, tarot is now seen as a lifestyle enhancer, aiming to help improve mental and physical wellness.
Known for furniture and interior architecture, Paolo Ferrari has quickly become one of the preeminent young designers in Canada, attracting clients from all over the world with an aesthetic that, like the shape of the bone, transcends time and space, adjusting to a variety of functions and locations.
For L.A. based designer Peter Cohen, fashion is about sensuality, or rather, evoking the sensual sides of ourselves with the clothes we wear. “Clothes have to turn you on a bit,” Cohen says.
The Moscot story is on display everywhere in the new store, from the iconic yellow-and-black sign out front to the dozens of black-and-white photographs of New York’s Lower East Side that line the walls.
“Our privilege as furniture, object, or interior designers is that we are working at the scale where we are closest to people. People touch what we do, they’re immersed in what we do. I really love this scale because this is where I can control the experience the most.”