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In Frame 131, we looked at why the Chinese hospitality industry is adopting increasingly surreal aesthetic and spatial dynamics.
As the pandemic recasts the way many feel about their cities, we explore how urban design can bring more of our indoor life out into the open.
New aspects to our awards platform will include peer reviews and livestreamed jury discussions.
Made from animal blood, Jordan Eagles’ vibrantly visceral works have more to say about life than death.
Self-portraitist Levi van Veluw revisits his childhood – using only wooden blocks, balls and slats.
Curtains could be the solution for creating post-pandemic workspaces that feel safe, sensual and inspiring – spaces that feel neither fully open nor shut off.
As stores begin to reopen in some areas and remain shuttered (or have been reshuttered) in others, we hear three different perspectives on retail’s recovery.
Ergonomic designs from Vitra, Pedrali, Montana and more invite at-home workers to think about a more intentional office space.
Now, WeChat and Weibo users are able to gain insight from Frame’s innovative spatial-design content.
Shanghai – Automation – which has been suggested as one way to alleviate interaction between makers and goods – defines the design of Das Lab’s concept store for Holiland, one …
Reykjavík – Held in Reykjavík, The Climate is Changing. So Must Architecture. aimed to outline how ‘climate change should be embraced as the ultimate design challenge’.
Now that markets are beginning to reopen, new retail spaces are beginning to emerge in cities all over the world.
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