For our first issue of Plot(s), we present a selection of works demonstrating the diversity of our approaches to design.
Whatever one would assume a magazine of interiors to be, Nest certainly isn't.
Design, in some measure, may be seen as trying to find antidotes to all kinds of sufferings.
As frivolous as it may seem, the underpinnings of the constructs within the series has the potential to tap into the academic sphere as it highlights a societal perception of the nature of design and technology within an active domain.
This project deals with the generative quality of murals in their construction, conception, and lifespan.
Incorporating democratic ideals, architects are using their craft as a tool to shape the way marginalized people live, thus changing the urban ecology.
The stage is a platform for questioning the role of the human body in the age of digital excess.
In a world of rapid change, technological gadgets and global information flows mediate social relations amongst humans.
Otto von Busch is pushing the envelope of design from within to firmly ask that the privilege of being fashionable be taken back.
Government agencies are all stepping into the conversation of how to best recognize design as a strategic tool to drive necessary change.
The apartment has thus transformed from a veritable man-cave, to a zone of impromptu domesticity, and finally to a gallery of the process of change.
The conservative visual economy relies on relatively simple delineating symbols to communicate abstract propositions or mental processes.