Tag Archives: luxury

6 Illustrations Showing How Bathroom Designs Changed Every 100 Years Since 1520

Many of us hardly think about the room itself when going to the bathroom – we usually just do what needs to be done, wash our hands and go on our way. But here’s the thing: bathrooms didn’t always have the same toilet, sink, and shower (or bathtub) combo they do now. In fact, bathroom designs changed quite dramatically over the last 500 years – and UK company QS Supplies wanted to show people how and why these changes happened.

Continue reading 6 Illustrations Showing How Bathroom Designs Changed Every 100 Years Since 1520

Here’s How 5 Bathrooms From Famous Paintings Would Look In Real Life By Qssupplies

Apparently, many artists out there have painted bathrooms. These six paintings highlight the interiors, mood, and general vibe of the bathrooms at the time they were painted. Most of them are quite surreal and tell some sort of a story. Some of them show the interior of the bathrooms and how they used to look like.

Artists from Qssupplies decided to bring these six bathrooms from famous paintings to life. They created detailed digital renders of what they might look like if they were real, while still keeping the style and mood of the original painting. Perhaps these recreations will inspire you to remake your own bathroom?

Continue reading Here’s How 5 Bathrooms From Famous Paintings Would Look In Real Life By Qssupplies

40 Simple And Short Yet Adorable And Fun Comics By BrainHoleSky

Some comics take their time to develop their characters and narrative. And they can be awesome. Often, however, we do not have the luxury to invest ourselves in such stories — just a few more minutes and we need to continue our day. Luckily, there are comics for these situations as well.

Taiwanese artist BrainHoleSky is on a mission to make people happy, and he’s trying to achieve it with just a couple of frames at a time. But even though his comics are short and simple, they’re absolutely adorable, too. Check them out to make your day fast.

More info: Instagram | Facebook#1 


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itz kimora4 days ago

sweats nervously22ReplyView more comments

BrainHoleSky loves drawing, telling jokes, and animals, and when they were traveling last year, a thought to combine all of these things struck their mind. “I started posting my comics on my personal Facebook account for my friends to see but after a while, their friends also wanted to check them out, so I started a fan page, and an Instagram account as well,” the artist told Bored Panda.#2 


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Edan Min4 days ago

Play dead they said46ReplyView More Replies…View more comments

“Happiness, sadness, anger, love… My comics involve a lot of emotions. I think having animal characters is a good way to express them all. For example, a pug face can express a very sad situation. Or when you see a swelling pufferfish, you know it is very angry. You can very easily imagine how shocked umbrella lizard might look like. In conclusion, I often use animals symbols for emotions,” BrainHoleSky explained.#3 


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Dana Grunwald4 days ago

Poor doggo!25ReplyView More Replies…View more comments

Since these comics are often only 2-3 frames, their author sometimes has too many things to fit inside of them. This could lead to readers not understanding the message, so BrainHoleSky said they have to be very careful with composition.

“All in all, I’m just really happy to see people enjoying my comics!”#4 


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N G4 days ago

Ha! Playing with the medium, clever22ReplyView More Replies…View more commentshttps://116a74d340be2e97e469d947552dd3f2.safeframe.googlesyndication.com/safeframe/1-0-37/html/container.html#5 


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Capelli rosa e patate4 days ago

NO! ITS NOT WORTH IT44ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#6 


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Edan Min4 days ago

Why did the chicken, i mean duck, cross the street?18ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#7 


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MagicalUnicorn4 days ago

every time!29ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#8 


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Henny Hana4 days ago

Omg poor fella lmao23ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#9 


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Skyler Harris4 days ago

This is how broclie is made23ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#10 


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zims4 days ago

Birdie studied for his electrician’s certification. He knows what he’s doing up there.46ReplyView more comments#11 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

Bwahahahahaa.21ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#12 


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Skyler Harris4 days ago

My parents during sex scenes48ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#13 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

Naaaw, that’s so clever.11ReplyView more comments#14 


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Pranav Shrivastava4 days ago

A cool shell for a cool crab16ReplyView more comments#15 


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Amarédesse Gemtree, SLYTHERIN4 days ago

EVOLUTION UNLOCKED17ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#16 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

Seasick because of physics!19ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#17 


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Princess Procrastination4 days ago

Hahah10ReplyView more comments#18 


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pansexualandproud4 days ago

he looks fab17ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#19 


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pansexualandproud4 days ago

lol12ReplyView more comments#20 


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Terry Jiang4 days ago

*Insert carrot*7ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#21 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

That’s cute. Thank you, Mr. Gorilla.23ReplyView more comments#22 


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Call Me Mars4 days ago

Thats creative!! One of my favs!17ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#23 


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divydumdrop hello4 days ago

Ooh I have to try this with zoom classes 😉27ReplyView more comments#24 


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divydumdrop hello4 days ago

I love how the pug is always upset and the raccoon and warthog are always eating lol19ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#25 


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Láďa Durchánek4 days ago

Some things are better left unsaid.19ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#26 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

Hahaha, good skills.10ReplyView more comments#27 


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divydumdrop hello4 days ago

For some reason the last frame reminds me a little of RBG, with her drawn back hair, cloak and frilly collars…I miss her and hope she rests in peace.34ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#28 


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Collin Edward4 days ago

Cheez9ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#29 


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Torchicachu4 days ago

ouch9ReplyView more comments#30 


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Torchicachu4 days ago

it looks like a choir lol12ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#31 


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Dana Grunwald4 days ago

Awwwww!13ReplyView more comments#32 


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Bored Birgit4 days ago

Again? Nothing left for dog?29ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#33 


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zims4 days ago

I thought she was telling him he’s going to be a father19ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#34 


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Amarédesse Gemtree, SLYTHERIN4 days ago

Do flies come after apples?11ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#35 


brainholesky Report72pointsPOST

zims4 days ago

Kong cannot catch a break15ReplyView more comments#36 


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yosemity sam4 days ago

pink panda owo5ReplyView more comments#37 


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Torchicachu4 days ago

part two?5Reply#38 


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Luna Lovegood4 days ago

aw 🙂6ReplyView more comments#39 


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Jeff4 days ago

Jurassic park 5 looks great!!16ReplyView More Replies…View more comments#40 


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Tanner Wright4 days ago

Aww… The racoon just wants some wind…3Reply

Note: this post originally had 126 images. It’s been shortened to the top 40 images based on user votes.

Follow Bored Panda on Google News!178 Rokas LaurinavičiusWriter, BoredPanda staff

Rokas is a writer at Bored Panda with a BA in Communication. After working for a sculptor, he fell in love with visual storytelling and enjoys covering everything from TV shows (any Sopranos fans out there?) to photography. Throughout his years in Bored Panda, over 235 million people have read the posts he’s written, which is probably more than he could count to. Read more »

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Photographer Fulfills His Childhood Dream And Builds A Luxury Tree House To Live In

It was the spring of 2014 when Foster Huntington decided to chase his childhood dream. Soon, he began building a fairytale-like treehouse that he has been fantasizing about for years but the project he planned to spend a few months on ended up taking most of the year.

To begin the build, Huntington gathered a small group of friends from all over the country (some of whom were professional carpenters) and started planning the treehouse in Skamania County, Washington, on a piece of land that has belonged to his family for over 20 years.

About 12 months later, The Cinder Cone was finished. The multi-level structure consists of two treehouses, connected by a 25-foot bridge, a wood-fired hot tub, and even a skate bowl.

“I have always loved treehouses, so I thought it was time to build a big-boy one,” Huntington told Outside Magazine. “I wanted to make a place where my friends would want to come hang.”

Eventually, The Cinder Cone became his permanent home. Huntington estimates that the entire project cost him about $170,000. “I could’ve bought a house,” he told The New York Times. “But this is so much better. For me, it’s realizing a childhood dream.”

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Artist Creates 16 Types Of Designer Packaging For Food Products To Show The Absurdity Of Brands

We’re all familiar with brands like Prada, Apple and Chanel. To most people, those brands carry a sense of luxury, quality, and refinement. There are also those who believe that such companies stand for decadence, mindless spending, and overpriced items. Perhaps driven by these conflicting opinions Israeli artist Peddy Mergui created a series of works where he imagined how would certain food products look like if they were packaged by famous brands.

The project is called Wheat is Wheat is Wheat and explores the idea of how brand packaging changes our perception. After all, the food inside is still the same. “The exhibition explores the dynamic and often blurred ethical boundaries of design within consumer culture”. That’s how the artist himself describes the idea.

More info: peddymergui.com

Continue reading Artist Creates 16 Types Of Designer Packaging For Food Products To Show The Absurdity Of Brands

10 Modern-Rustic Weekend Houses in the Country

Hot summers in the city get old pretty fast, so having a weekend house in the country is a luxury. But that doesn’t mean that luxury can’t be rustic. Here are 10 residences that are stunning in their get-away-from-it-all simplicity.

Enter the Best of Year Awards by September 20

1. Hilltop Aerie by Aidlin Darling Design Provides Respite in Northern California

Two San Francisco denizens working in finance and tech came to Aidlin Darling Design with a straightforward proposition. Create a simple, efficient house, restrained in cost and scale, for their empty hillside site in Glen Ellen, about an hour north of the city. The couple’s only imperative? A single-story plan. Since Barry Mehew and David Rice were familiar with tending to aging relatives, they knew to avoid the hazards staircases present (their main residence, a four-story Victorian in the city, has plenty). Although they envisioned this new house as a weekend getaway for now, they anticipate eventually spending most of their time there, and downsizing to a pied-à-terre back in the city. Read more about this project

2. Jan Henrik Jensen Designs Unconventional Round House in Denmark

In the Danish shelter magazine that Finn and Janni Holm subscribe to, architect Jan Henrik Jansenwas pictured sitting in front of a house that he had constructed with his own hands. “We just rang him and asked him to do one for us,” Janni Holm says. “That’s where our adventure started.” The Holms had decided to build a new home on a lot and a simple wooden farmhouse was what they had in mind. What they got was entirely different, thanks to Jansen’s standard procedure: always conceiving more than one solution for a project. He first showed the Holms a design that corresponded exactly to their farmhouse brief. Then he surprised them with plans for a radically different idea: a round house. Read more about this project

3. SPG Architects Transforms Lilian Swann Saarinen’s Former Cape Cod Residence

Modernist royalty, by marriage, Lilian Swann Saarinen had met her husband, Eero, when she was studying sculpture at the Cranbrook Academy of Art, headed by his father, Eliel. After the younger Saarinens’ divorce in 1953, she moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts, with their two children and asked former Eero Saarinen and Associates architect Olav Hammarstrom to expand a fisherman’s cottage in the Cape Cod town of Wellfleet for use as a low-budget family getaway. “On the Cape, a lot of architects built on a dime and a prayer,” SPG Architects principal Eric Gartner explains. Considerably more painstaking was his own task: updating the Hammarstrom design for repeat clients, one in financial services and the other a sculptor. Read more about this project

4. The Success of Andreas Martin Löf’s House Near Stockholm Lies in Being Playful and Taking Risks

“Everybody was against it,” Andreas Martin-Löf says, looking at the offending infinity pool outside his weekend house in the Stockholm archipelago. “My friends thought it was nouveau riche. They wondered why I couldn’t just go down to the jetty for a swim, like everyone else.” Traditionally, Swedes favor rustic summer retreats, and Martin-Löf concedes that he usually dislikes “luxury” architecture both personally and in his work at Andreas Martin-Löf Architects. Yet he was intrigued by the possibility of the infinity pool as a mirror for the property’s pine trees and expansive water views. “The pool is a crucial part of the success of the house,” he continues. “You have to be a bit playful and take a few risks.” Read more about this project

Read more: 15 Incredible Pools from Around the World

5. Michigan Lake House by Desai Chia Architecture: 2016 Best of Year Winner for Country House

A real-estate entrepreneur clipped and saved a newspaper story about Arjun Desai and Katherine Chia’s glassy weekend pavilion that won a Best of Year Award in 2013. The entrepreneur was intrigued by the way the house practically floated above its spectacular surroundings, a bucolic estate in rural New York—because he had just bought 60 acres on a remote peninsula jutting into Lake Michigan. Arguably even more extraordinary than the New York site, this one sits between a cherry orchard and a bluff plunging 120 feet down to the water. Read more about this project

6. Minimalist Gem by Atelier Carvalho Arujo Masters a Tricky Site in Portugal 

Modernist-minded designers often mine bodies of water for inspiration. Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater—perhaps the greatest house of the 20th century—wouldn’t exist without the stream that runs, dramatically, below it. Following in this storied tradition, Atelier Carvalho Araújo used water as both guide and counterpoint in designing a house in Vieira do Minho, Portugal. The site is a steep slope overlooking the Caniçada Valley, about 20 miles northeast of Braga. A stream meanders down the site, connecting ponds at the top and bottom of the hillside, both now corralled into freeform pools.“Architecture must have the gift of awakening sensations, emotions,” principal José Manuel Carvalho Araújo says. “The only thing I don’t want to evoke is indifference.” Read more about this project

7. Nathanael Dorent and Lily Jencks Conceive Stone-Clad House Near the Estate of Her Father, Charles

When it comes to delivering the unexpected, Nathanael Dorent and Lily Jencks, respectively 33 and 35 years old, have already developed a reputation. The pair transformed a tiny tile showroom in London with an installation of porcelain planks, playing cleverly with geometry in just four shades of gray to achieve a dazzling op art effect—a tour de force that landed right on the cover of Interior Design. Now, with a weekend house in Scotland, Nathanael Dorent Architecture and Lily Jencks Studio have defied expectation in very different ways. Read more about this project

8. Nani Marquina’s Costa Brava Retreat Is a Collector’s Paradise

Nani Marquina has a thing for straw hand brooms. The textile designer and Nanimarquinafounder owns more than two-dozen such specimens, sourced from locales as far flung as Thailand, Pakistan, and Ibiza. Her collecting passion also extends to woven baskets, beaded necklaces, teapots, seeds, dried gourds, soap, succulents, and sand (stored in fish bowls), all of which garnish the Esclanyà, Spain, getaway she shares with her husband, photographer Albert Font. The 1970s dwelling has a whitewashed simplicity that renders it a perfect backdrop for the couple’s assorted ephemera. “The most important thing is not the container, but the contents,” Marquina says. Read more about his project

9. Architect Mathias Klotz Creates a Pair of Cottages on a Remote Island in Chile

For Chileans—especially those who live in the frenetic capital, Santiago—a second home is an essential refuge, an escape to the serene beauty of the natural landscape. Architect Mathias Klotz, principal of his eponymous firm, has designed many such houses, characteristically with a clean-lined modernism that nods to one of his heroes, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. For his own family’s retreat on a largely undeveloped coastal island, he used archetypal forms that evoke both past and present. Constrained by the remote location and tricky logistics, the result is a timeless design that blends into the pristine setting. Read more about this project

10. Mork Ulnes Architects and Office of Charles de Lisle Create a Minimalist Guesthouse in Sonoma

Casper Mork-Ulnes was born in Norway, moved to Italy at age 2, and came to San Francisco at 16. He also lived in Scotland and studied architecture at California College of the Arts and Columbia University before establishing Mork Ulnes Architects back in San Francisco. That’s an unusually lengthy introduction, granted, to an unusual small project in the Sonoma Valley town of Glen Ellen. Mork-Ulnes had remodeled the property’s original house for its previous owners. The new ones, a family of five, brought him back for a guesthouse. At 840 square feet, it comprises three volumes, each of which contains a bedroom and a bathroom. They’re arranged in a stepped configuration, sharing party walls and a canted roof but no internal corridor. Read more about this project

Read more: 10 Bright and Modern Beach Houses

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The historic Hôtel Dieu in Lyon has been transformed into a luxury hotel and complex


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Groves & Co. Brings Subtle Luxury to an Executive Suite for Michael Kors

PROJECT NAME Michael Kors Executive Suite
FIRM Groves & Co.
SQ. FT. 2,000 SQF

A fast pace and high pressure are mainstays in the world of fashion superstar Michael Kors and his husband, fashion designer Lance Le Pere. But they like their surroundings understated and serene. For years, they have been drawn to the layered modernism of Groves & Co., which designed their three residences in New York and Florida. When it came time to renovate the 2,000-square-foot executive suite where Kors and Le Pere work, they asked Russell Groves to bring his subtle luxury there as well.

Inside the executive suite at the Michael Kors headquarters, a Mart Stam chair stands on a wool rug in the office of creative director Lance Le Pere. Photography by Tim Williams.

In the same building as the Manhattan headquarters of Michael Kors, the clothing and accessories company, which recently acquired Versace for approximately $2 billion, the office consists of four main areas arranged in an enfilade: reception, conference room, and an office each for Kors and Le Pere, who is the creative director of the women’s collection.

Custom walnut desks outfit reception. Photography by Tim Williams.


“Unlike his public persona, Michael’s personal aesthetic is quite pulled back,” Groves begins. “He works with color all day long, so he requested a neutral space.” The walls and ceiling are painted white; black and grays appear in flooring and furniture, Groves playing with textures and finishes for visual interest. Walnut, oak, Italian marble, glass, and stainless steel compose the materials palette,  with faux fur blankets and pillows from the Michael Kors Collection and wool and leather details adding softness. Classic furnishings by the likes of Charles and Ray Eames and Florence Knoll are rooted in mid-century modernism.

Pieces by Florence Knoll, Paul McCobb, and Warren Platner furnish reception. Photography by Tim Williams.


The result is a calculated visual palate cleanser. “Russell immediately understood the combination of efficiency, elegance, comfort, and personality that are so important for our work environment,” Kors states. But simplicity, Groves suggests, is actually hard to engineer. “It’s like a fashion show,” he says. “Behind the screen it’s utter chaos. But when the model walks down the runway, it looks effortless.”

Keep scrolling to view more images of the project >

La Pere works at a custom marble-topped table. Photography by Tim Williams.
Kors’s office also includes a Charles and Ray Eames task chair and an ebonized-oak credenza by Knoll. Photography by Tim Williams.
The conference room is visible from reception through a series of pocket doors. Photography by Tim Williams.
Fabricius + Kastholm chairs face each other in Kors’s office, where flooring is oak. Photography by Tim Williams.

Read next: The Best of DIFFA Dining by Design 2019

> See more from the April 2019 issue of Interior Design

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Preview the Standout Designs at ICFF 2019

The 2019 edition of ICFF is just around the corner. From Sunday, May 19 to Tuesday, May 21, ICFF will be open exclusively to trade professionals. New York City’s Javits Convention Center will host products by more than 900 exhibitors from over 60 countries in the high-end interiors space. With so much to see, Interior Design has selected a few standouts to preview ahead of the show. See 10 of them below.

Aboutwater by Boffi and Fantini

AK/25 fixture by Paik Sun Kim for Aboutwater by Boffi and Fantini. Booth 2163. Photography courtesy of Boffi and Fantini.


Boffi and Fantini‘s AK/25 fixture stands out for both its origami-inspired design and its innovation in the water-flow process.


Joy bar chair by Janine Hulsker for arianeSké. Booth 1827. Photography courtesy of arianeské. 


Dutch seating designer and manufacturer arianeSké began with a straightforward mission: to bring comfort back to high-end seating. The polished wooden backing of the Joy bar chair gives it a distinguished look.

Read more: Preview the Manhattan and Brooklyn Editions of WantedDesign


Astra lounge chair by Cory Grosser for Bernhardt. Booths 1339 and 1325. Photography courtesy of Bernhardt.


Leave it to Cory Grosser to blend the best of precision—through geometric details and ease—in a curved silhouette. Grosser’s design of the Astra lounge chair for Bernhardt is suited to a variety of aesthetically different spaces.

 Brendan Ravenhill

Beam pendant from Brendan Ravenhill. Booth 857. Photography courtesy of Brendan Ravenhill.


Brendan Ravenhill‘s Beam light fixture responds to the efficiency and casting power of LED lighting with style. Beam makes use of bounced and refracted light to create a soft glow, in a strong linear silhouette.

Ceramics of Italy 

The Room collection by Imola Ceramica for Ceramics of Italy. Booths 2229-2325. Photography courtesy of Ceramics of Italy.


A distinguished collection of porcelain slabs, The Room collection by Imola Ceramica for Ceramics of Italy exudes drama and luxury. The four available patterns are inspired by exquisite marbles from three continents, with suitable applications ranging from flooring to walls and custom countertops. 


Sensate Touchless Kitchen Faucet with Kohler Konnect. Booth 2239. Photography courtesy of Kohler. 


A sleek, no-contact faucet is the stuff of culinary enthusiasts’ dreams. Kohler Konnect immerses users in experiential luxury, with the best of good design and intelligent technology.


Orizon mirror by Ocrúm. Booth 1062. Photography courtesy of Ocrúm.


The Orizon mirror, part of Brooklyn-based design studio Ocrúm‘s debut collection, toes the line between art and functional decor. The rippled surface is evocative of a serene sea, and blends into a smooth colored sky.

Ross Gardam

Nebulae chandelier by Ross Gardam. Booth 1763. Photography by Ross Gardam. Photography © Hadyn Cattach.


Ross Gardam brings a redesigned version of his Nebulae chandelier to his eponymous design studio’s ICFF booth. The horizontal configuration is a new aspect of the chandelier’s design, and the uniquely-layered glass shows a highly original exploration of light’s diffusion.

Studio Henk

Co lounge chairs; 2.5 seat sofa (left) and single seat armchair (right) by Studio Henk. Booth 1827. Photography by Studio Henk.


The finishes of every piece offered by Studio Henk are fully customizable. The functional aesthetic of the Co lounge chair epitomizes modernism and, every detail, from the Kvadrat upholstery to the stain of the wood accents, can be changed to fit the mood of the space it’ll go into.


Balance pendant by SkLO. Booth 957. Photography courtesy of SkLO.


The Balance pendant is emblematic of SkLO‘s emphasis on beauty and originality. The pendant’s soft curve and inherent asymmetry creates visual interest.

Read more: 2019 NYCxDESIGN Full Coverage 

Continue reading Preview the Standout Designs at ICFF 2019

Designer Health: Meeting the Demands of Luxury and Lifestyle


Designer Health: Meeting the Demands of Luxury and Lifestyle

Eligible for NARI & NKBA CEU credits*

Health is the ultimate luxury. The discerning client of the present and the future is redefining the luxury lifestyle. No longer about mere beauty, the most successful and sought-after projects are now designed with health and well-being at the center. Premium materials with healthy finishes that are responsibly sourced are increasing in demand, and clients are willing to pay a premium for them. Like their organic, non-GMO groceries, the homes of today’s luxury clientele need to take care of them from the inside out.

Key Learning Points:

  • Discover the importance of incorporating healthy products into your design
  • Explore emerging materials and methods to effectively design for a health-conscious client
  • Recognize advantages of health-conscious design by reflecting on projects that have successfully employed these objectives

*This webinar is eligible for 1 NARI CEU credits and 0.1 NKBA CEU credits.


Watch Now

Meet the presenter:

Lauren Levant

Lauren Levant is an emerging leader in the luxury kitchen and bath design industry. She has been named among HGTV’s top 10 American Designers under 35, and selected as Designer of the Year by Viking Appliance. In the past five years, her distinctive designs have claimed more than twenty international, national and regional awards. Her projects have been featured widely in Elle Decor, Architectural Digest, Home & Design Magazine and the Washington Post, as well as in hardcover publications such as The Kitchen Bible: Designing the Perfect Culinary Space. www.laurenlevant.com


Continue reading Designer Health: Meeting the Demands of Luxury and Lifestyle

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