VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

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In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

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In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: VILLA FREDERIKSBERG

The grand proportions of ‘Villa Frederiksberg’ have been reimagined by Copenhagen creative studio Spatial Code, to create a modern home in some handsome old bones. With a backdrop abundant in colour, fine furniture both custom, classic and contemporary are curated to create a residence that is sophisticated, while saturated with everyday warmth.

Each space flows on from the other seamlessly; the oak parquetry flooring and white walls in the communal zones create spatially active areas. Roomy and light, Jaime Hayon’s ‘Ro’ chairs in emerald green, the pair of velvet sofas in deep blue and the highly lacquered desk in shiraz are like beacons distinguishing their social areas. The striking kitchen in black with a stainless steel benchtop is softened by the illuminated recessed cabinet and the &Tradition ‘Mass Light’ in marble and acid-etched glass.

The private areas with their soft palettes are comforting and radiate warmth. The master bedroom in dusk pink, deep lilac and warm browns is rich and inviting. It’s the way the bed nestles into the pleated joinery, with Michael Anastassiades ‘Ball Lights’ haloing each side, while the curvaceously sculptural ‘Fox Chair’ by Sika Design sits patiently in quiet reflection.

This house is a wonderful example of how colour and craft come together to create a home that would be hard to leave each day.

Credits: SPATIAL CODE

CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

In/Out: CABINET

Danish design studio Cabinet’s collection of furniture and display objects in coloured glass, with fine painted timber frames are youthful in their pretty uniqueness. With a strong graphic nature, it’s no wonder that these gems are a joint partnership between cabinetmaker Lea Holtoug and graphic designer Molly Kyhl.

Cabinet’s display boxes and cabinets are oversized treasure boxes awaiting cherished objects to shadow their tint with. It’s the mixture of unexpected colours and the scale that makes these exceptional objects so very precious.

Credits: CABINET

LANDON METZ

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: Landon Metz - James Fuentes

New Yorker Landon Metz is renowned for his inky abstract shapes and watery colours with spasmodic perimeters. There is something inexplicably emotional in their free forms; sparse and disconnected, they are lyrical in graphic dialogue.

Moving away from this softness in his recent show at James Fuentes Gallery, New York, Metz’s new works are powerfully audacious. Owning the space, organic shapes in dense navy, like immersive markers, activate the room, so that the wall surfaces are the canvas.

The process of the artwork for Metz is in part about the experience, as Metz puts it “I’m really acknowledging the viewing experience as part of the creative process,……..thinking about how that idea upends the traditional roles of artist and audience.” Metz points out that although it was made in response to the space, it is site-dependent rather than specific. The work is reliant on ample white space to ground it, but although conceptualized for the gallery is not limited to it.

The shapes are familiar to Metz’s style, immediately recognisable in their character, only now he is outgrowing the confines of a traditional canvas. Part of the beauty of art is watching how the artist grows. Landon Metz is only at the beginning of a very fruitful calling – we cherish the history and look forward to all that is still to come.

Credits: Landon Metz

Hotel Torralbenc

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

In/Out - OUT/ABOUT: LA PISCINA DE LA SUITE 'POOL COTTAGE' MENORCA

Menorcan ‘Hotel Torralbenc’ is an idyllic retreat on the sun drenched Mediterranean island. Organic structures with crisp white-washed walls, terracotta roofs, dry walls, and picturesque gardens are the face of this Española dream.

Once a purely agricultural region, the Balearics archipelago situated off the eastern side of Spain, is now a destination for people looking for solace from the bustle of big European cities. ‘Hotel Torralbenc’s’ artisan fabrication – like the dry walls, thatched and stone arched ceilings – are a reminder of days when this level of detail was common.

Abundant in robust materials the interiors with their limestone floors and hearty slabs of timber are complemented with sisal rugs, simple upholstery in neutral palettes and soft graphic artwork. The thick walls, intimate volumes of space and play of natural light create heavenly spaces to escape to.

Brilliant garden blooms and the expansive bright blue sky punctuate this otherwise soft mirage.

Photography by: Enrique Palacio Via Architectural Digest

DRIPTOPIA – IGGY & LOU LOU

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

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In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

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In/Out: Driptopia - Iggy & Lou Lou

Made in the spirit of ancient vessels ‘Driptopia’ from Melbourne based porcelain design studio Iggy & Lou Lou, are true to their name. Lashings of porcelain and paint are allowed to run, creating gravitational decorative surfaces.

Irene Grishin Selzer and Peter Selzer, the husband and wife team behind Iggy & Lou Lou, specialise in one off objects and jewellery. The base material of ‘Driptopia’ is made from a combination of porcelain and quartz, resulting in a luminescent blank canvas ready for their graphic touch. Strong black patterns with touches of cobalt blue and forest green adorn the vessels giving their otherwise antiquated form new life.

Credits: Iggy & Lou Lou

 

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