(Source: blazepress, via polygonal)

"Stop measuring days by degree of productivity and start experiencing them by degree of presence."

Alan Watts  (via impetrate)

(Source: artreture.com, via impetrate)

mexicanist:

Beautiful aerial shots from Zack Seckler

(via supernnova)

scandinaviancollectors:

The main entrance at the Brion Cemetery Tomb, San Vito d’Altivole, Italy,1969-1978. Designed by Carlo Scarpa. / Blogspot

scandinaviancollectors:

The main entrance at the Brion Cemetery Tomb, San Vito d’Altivole, Italy,1969-1978. Designed by Carlo Scarpa. / Blogspot

(via contemplati0n)

(Source: strle, via -nostalgist)

subtilitas:

Pool Architekten - House addition, Pfaffstätten 2002. Photos (C) Hertha Hurnaus.

7knotwind:

2 x two: HEATHER HANSEN — TONY ORRICO (pt. 2)

more Heather Hansen  +  
more Tony Orrico  +

worclip:

The Floyd Leg by Kyle Hoff and Alex O’Dell

The Floyd Leg is a tool that gives you the framework to take ownership of your furniture.  It rethinks the table leg by combining an age old device—the clamp—with a clean, minimal design allowing you to take any flat surface and create a table.
The Legs emerged from a personal need and curiosity of mine three years ago. I was living a rather nomadic lifestyle with work and school taking me to different cities. In each new place, I found myself buying (and ultimately) discarding furniture.  I was looking for a work desk that was easy to pack up and move around with. In addition, I wanted something that was beautiful (don’t we all?).
It occurred to me that if I built a set of legs with a minimal and functional design, any surface material could be changed out; simply pack up the legs and then find a flat work surface in the next city. It wouldn’t require any building knowledge and only a few minutes to set up. Searching out material palettes would be an interesting and low-cost endeavor. It was sustainable because no alterations to the surfaces were being made. Thus, the legs were born. 

(via spatula)

wien1900:

urbanination:

Jean Renaudie’s housing complex in Ivry sur Seine. 

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wien1900:

urbanination:

Jean Renaudie’s housing complex in Ivry sur Seine. 

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(via thehungryarchitect)

(Source: vferre)