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the temporary shop has been designed by yusuke seki around the guiding concept of 'minimal intervention, maximum effect'.
Last year, we wrote about the troubling problem of Airbnb rentals with hidden cameras, spying on guests. (Back in April, a family even found a hidden camera live-streaming their stay at an Airbnb in Ireland.) But in our latest edition of Hack or Wack, we ask another important, related question: Would you willingly book a cheap hotel or Airbnb, knowing you’d be live-streaming your entire stay on YouTube?
Harry Potter fans got a little giddy when JR East announced that Ueno Station in Tokyo would open up a “Platform 13½” in order to accommodate the new Train Suite Shiki-Shima, a luxury train that features observation platforms, private suites, high class restaurants, and foot baths.
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The London-based graphic design studio was tasked with creating an exhibition that questions what it means to be human in the 21st century. Working with hand-painted signs, glass-blown typefaces and touch-friendly materials, the studio chats about designing an accessible space for engagement and learning.
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.