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Takeru Shoji Architects has completed a M House in Uonuma, with small rooms suspended above a double-height living space sitting in a “live-in foundation”.
After the Olympic Games, the FIFA World Cup that takes place every four years in a different country every time is probably the largest international sport event in the world. With the recent release of the next World Cup’s logo, which was as usual heavily criticized by both designers and non-designers, we thought it would […]
Although well-established in Japan for many years, Paul Smith lacked a notable presence in Osaka, the country’s second largest city. Well, that was yesterday. Finding a premium location smack on Mido-suji dori, a bustling tree-lined artery in the heart of the city, the British luxury brand rubs shoulders with peers from the industry, such as Hermès, Commes des Garçons and Louis Vuitton. The Paul Smith flagship store occupies a 213 sqm. (2,293 sq.ft.) on the ground floor of a 12-storey office building and the façade has been especially modified and now features faux glazed blue bricks and both a doorway and windows framed by shiny green metal.
Big tech claims AI and digitization will bring a better future. But putting computers everywhere is bad for people and the planet
Rome wasn't built in a day – much like the world-famous companies that we all recognize today. Even they had to start from something – and you might be surprised when you find out that quite a few of them started out by doing things completely different than they are doing now.
When photographer Kentaro Takahashi lost his maternal grandfather, he decided to start documenting his paternal grandparents who he had never kept in regular contact with. Delving into his family’s history and, in turn, that of Japan throughout the 20th Century, the resulting work is a shining example of the value of family photography.
Luke Burgess and Michael Ryan's Only in Tokyo—part city guide, part storybook—is a celebration of food, travel, culture and photography. The Australian chefs (and Japanophiles) take readers on a wild ride through some of the city's best restaurants, bars and cafes, and offer insight into the individuals that make these locales so special.
No matter how familiar you may be with Japan, you’ve never seen it like this before. Video production company Armadas has produced an incredible 5.5-minute film that swoops over major cities, giving us a bird’s eye view.
Crafted in Japan from porcelain that's made from natural Amakusa pottery stones and potter's clay, Hasami Porcelain's tall teapot is a high-quality and elegant vessel. With an organic feel, it's still ultimately sophisticated—and is safe for microwaves and dishwashers. There are various cups, plates and accessories from the Nagasaki-based brand available too.