Where exactly is the divide between an object and its surroundings? I explored this idea with the ‘Leaning Shelves’. This shelf is entirely reliant on the immediate architecture: it can only stand when leaning in a corner. The furniture is in symbiosis with the interior. For the onlooker, the shelf seems to disappear partially into the wall itself; a visual illusion challenging the actual reality. Yet the piece remains functional. The user can display a favourite collection or treasured possessions for all to admire.
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The screens are light giving objects. They are designed for spaces where the natural light sources, like windows are not available in a effectual amount.
They are made for co working offices, which are shared by many people, without a wall separation for the personal wor- king space.
In those spaces architectural composition does not allow a natural light source for all the working tables.
So the user can create a own natural light effect on and next to his table.
The objects serve the purpose of space separation, so a more private and intimate sphere can be created by using them.
This candle holder can be combined with the furniture in the living room. It becomes a part of its surrounding.
Inspired by the surface of water, which breaks the view, this box is the border between public and private. The user is at the same time showing but also hiding the exposes objects.
An other way of holding the door open with a elastic belt, screwed on the wall behind the door.
This calendar can be placed on the wall as a picture. At the beginning of every month the page has to be folded and bent. From month to month you can see more and more parts of the picture. The 12 parts fulfill the picture at the end of the year
A family of containers which seem to be alive. Once you press them against the ground or move them they will always shape them selves back to the original form.