This is a project I came up with for my final in Sculpture II. The theme was to create a sight specific sculpture and I decided to build a chair-bookcase for the library of my University in order for students to understand that you can go to the library even when you don't have finals and relax, read a book or just daydream. Because many people got that wrong I need to make clear that I built this chair on my own and that's why the name of this project is dedicated to the number of nails that I screwed with tools (1.285)
Friday, 2 December 2016
Tuesday, 29 November 2016
A lamp specially made for when you sit in your favorite armchair, reading a book. The copper pipe is movable, so you can adjust the lightsource. there is also a dimming function to adjust the brightness of the lightbulb. The copper pipe is attached to a box that hangs on the wall. The bottom part of the box is designed to be a shelf where you can place your favorite books.
Thursday, 24 November 2016
Wednesday, 23 November 2016
Designed for Bar Studio located in the monumental Palace of Culture and Science in Warsaw, made in 50's in communist Poland in the characteristic style of Social Realism. The idea was to provide multifunctional mobile space dividers to arrange space according to type of the event, add small scale "warm" interior elements. Each unit is made of rustic plywood laquered to honey hue, black wooden base and black steel elements. Its form resemble free standing shelf units popular in soviet era as functional dividers built in small flats.
Tuesday, 22 November 2016
A tribute to a deceased typographer who still lives in their works. This is my homage to John Baskerville, printer, publisher and typographer. The selected letter was the lowercase “g”, and it represents the book. It is built by the union of 56 layers of hand-cut paper. The box is cut on plywood, engraved with laser and works as the bookshelf.
Thursday, 17 November 2016
Tuesday, 15 November 2016
Morioka Shoten is a tiny bookstore of “a Single Room with a Single Book” in Tokyo. It sells only one book; more precisely, multiple copies of one title that changes weekly, with a small book-inspired art exhibition on the walls. Its challenging, minimalistic philosophy and well-curated shows attract numerous visitors from all over the world.