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Jerusalem – During this edition of the Jerusalem Design Week, exhibitors used technology to update traditional ways of working, and to question its implications.
Jerusalem – At the recent Jerusalem Design Week, HQ Architects used a scaffolding system to provide visitors a more intimate perspective of a listed building.
Riga – Masterful feats in stage design and direction gave weight to Both Sides (Abas Malas), a dance-and-multimedia show that celebrated Latvia's centenary.
Palm Springs – In 2017, Doug Aitken designed a house entirely covered by mirrors, an art installation part of the Desert X exhibition, in the middle of the Californian desert.
Sheffield – Universal Everything’s founder and director Matt Pyke believes spaces can come alive and react to your presence.
Weil am Rhein – Virgil Abloh’s key question behind his Vitra spin-off collaboration? ‘What is the future if designers aren’t brave enough to tackle new territory?’
New York City – The Casual Pleasure of Disappointment, an exhibition, installation by Bjarne Melgaard, commented on the negative nature of fashion and consumerism.
Vienna – In Vienna, the neon lights of the Slow Graffiti installation signed by Alex Da Corte made the visitors think of an indoor metropolitan skyline.
Istanbul – Architect Alper Derinboğaz turned the theatre stage into a moving landscape, thanks to Oblique Land, a structure with 19 mobile modules.
Venice – Chromo Sapiens, this year’s installation at the Icelandic Pavilion, has a technical lesson for artists and designers who want to create engaging aural spaces.
Sendai, Japan – What a chroma queen: artist, architect and designer Emmanuelle Moureaux makes colour her only material.
New York City – Snarkitecture teamed up with automaker Lexus to create Sway, a site-specific installation during this New York Design Week.
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