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Montreal – ACDF Architecture delivers a space saturated with context and culture, but is the hyper-local hospitality trend actually important to the visitor experience?
Ghent, Belgium – Didier Faustino transforms a turn-of-the-century building into a lounge for intellectual dialogue and spatial sensuality.
Tokyo – ‘A new Shibuya culture through unexpected experiences’, Hotel Koé offers guests a space for creative expression and new discoveries.
With Frame’s hospitality design series, Night Fever, about to embark on its sixth global tour, we look back at five hypersaturated interiors from the previous edition.
BANGKOK – Rising consumer demand for health-focused services means that the design infrastructure must adapt accordingly, as demonstrated by Space Popular for Infinity Spa.
Moscow – Monoloko Design employs the Suprematist principles of 20th-century artist Kazimir Malevich in the spatial design of the Galaxy Bar and Bottle Shop.
Amsterdam – TANK architectural studio uses biomimetics to inform the design of the newly created QO Hotel.
Canberra, Australia – Like mountain ranges and architecture, the interior design of Highroad is composed of layers: with sculptural forms and an organic colour palette.
Barcelona – Iberital’s focus on intentional design earns the intuitive VISION espresso machine an award for sustainability in design.
MILAN – Transcending the two-dimensionality of tiles, designer Matteo Cibic curates with Studio Blanco a unique hospitality experience for Milan Design Week.
Rotterdam – Studio Modijefsky’s design for CityHub reveals that the future of travel is less about the space and more about facilitating experience of the local context.
CHONGQING, China – The small 2 Cups bar becomes a springboard for architectural equality, uniting the efficiency of the high-rise with the extroversion of street-level floors.
© 2018 Frame Publishers