Today's design is more.
Despite decades of – and seemingly never-ending – urge for reduced, modern pieces from the middle of the century, the maximalist approach to decoration has crept back into fashion.
Take the new line of Drew Barrymore for Nursery, Flower Kids. Unveiled on August 1 and exclusively available at Walmart, over 100 new pieces – from party items and art prints to bedding and furniture – are full of color and pattern. (Her adult line, Flower Home, has a controlled mood.)
Animals! Rainbows! Confetti! (For experienced design artists, the latter is an absolute fan of terrazzo, a trendy marble compound found everywhere, from tabletops in the Coworking Space The Wing for women to floors in the ever-chic Ace Hotel.)
Asymmetry is in. So are organic, lumpy figures and abstract, geometric shapes.
The trend is beyond the space for the little one. Brooklyn-based Ellen Van Dusen has been producing women's clothing in vibrant colors and patterns since 2010 through her Dusen Dusen label. The brand was expanded in 2015 with home furnishings.
The fifth house collection was unveiled last month, and towels, sheets and shower curtains are incredibly alive.
With prices starting at $ 20 for Dusen Dusens merchandise and $ 18 for flower children over Walmart, it can also be affordable to develop a crazy aesthetic.
I am on board. It's about time that rooms look a bit less composed – and not quite so perfect for Instagram – and a bit funnier.
And there is nothing more beautiful than the work of the couple Terri Chiao and Adam Frezza, who work together since 2011 in the studio Chiaozza (a portmanteau of her surname) of sculptures and furniture. In 2017, the duo created large format art installations for Coachella and at the beginning of the year a limited edition rug (now sold out) for Ikea. Further works are available in the Uprise Art and the Owen James Gallery. Save your penny because your fantastic "Alice in Wonderland" items can cost you thousands of dollars.
An installation titled "Stick Stump and the Lawn Lumps" was screened for a year at Staten Island's Tapping Park. it was just mined last week. "Children run around and jump along the tracks," writes the duo.
"Young adults may find curiosity in the shapes of the sculptures and imagine what they are. , , Elders can imagine a psychedelic "Stonehenge" or a philosopher rock garden. "
Do not fret: A similarly luminous and bulbous collection of works is still set up in Industry City as the "Zen Garden", providing fun and inspiration year-round.
(tagsToTranslate) housing (t) real estate (t) children (t) drew barrymore (t) home decor (t) interior design