In collaboration with
Creative destruction- a term bluntly explained in the work of an artist Lucio Fontana; was an inspiration to design a display wall that hosts some of the finest porcelain art work curated and collected by client.
Dimple-as we call it- obtained its form through a structure out of plywood fins and surface development.
Cut in a stretched fabric would leave an inward warping surface, so minimal that a seemingly infinite white surface finds its finite counterpart in that effortlessly cut surface. Similarly, an attempt to deconstruct a surface was made to bring out its finite counterpart- chisel edge fifteen feet long glass shelves. The entity in itself had to be derived from a strong modern art work to host a fine collection of porcelain art.
Use of antique furniture inherited by the client added a distinct fusion of modern and traditional values in making of a layout that was more or less free from boundaries of time.
Double glass screens with sandwiched fabric cuts the visibility where needed, yet remains lightweight.
Seamlessness in material and minimalist approach in design of handles-that invites you to lock fingers.
Corners were filleted as part of a general language in ceiling,furniture and lighting system.
Variety in colors, but a standard in type of cladding, segregates a cluster of utilities : bathrooms and kitchen.