Tag Archives: Miami

Three ways to Figure Out Professional Interior Designers in Miami

The Interior parts of our homes are the choice places to feel the touch of designs and high-end custom decorations that sparks happiness and comfort. Ensuring that the neatness in obvious, plus adding up some cool and enticing artistic materials to make it look attractive is the idea. Reasons could be, because the interior places in our homes are our first community, and our first surrounding.

The same applies to our various offices and workshops, a place where more than 75% of Miami residents and Americans spend approximately 70 percent of their daily and weekly timings. Offices are adorable place to few people out there, not because of the wealth they however gain from their continuous long hours of hard work. But because of the passion and love they have for their jobs. For this, places like this should be held in high esteem, clean at all times, well decorated and attractive enough to let you carry out next day working session in it. In the quest to achieve this goal, the concentration and sight should be focused on the interior area of the office. Putting up some nice stuffs in there, and giving it an alluring look.

Achieving interior decoration is possible, when adequate planning and roadmap has been drawn for it. At this juncture, the need for interior designers is however required- not just an interior designer, but a designer with a distinctive style. Here are some reasons and ways to hiring a designer with humour and style would pay off!

Professional Interior designs Speak for themselves

There are so many things a lot of people seem to have missed out studying designs. Designs have says, they do speak for themselves in all circumstances. In places like Miami, Florida. Whether you’re a novice in the city or not, chances are that, finding a professional interior designer is very certain with lesser or no hassles. There are chances you may find yourself in a grocery store, supermarket, or even a regional ticketing office and be lucky to find some groundbreaking interior decor on portray- just incidentally. Such designs that summons you to take interest in few minutes, because of its magnificence and attractiveness. You may easily request to see the agency responsible for it and see how such skillfulness can be incorporated into your personal home or office decor project at once.

The best are always Visible

One of the most exceptional reasons while designs would end up bringing out itself to include its developer is becuase designs itself is very ostensible. Very showy that it can easily be disguised or hidden in anycase. Top notch interior designs are always tempting, they capture and take control of the surrounding where they optimized. Online communities are good for discovering skilled designers and interior design ideas for homes, offices and workshops.

Ask Your Contractor

If you’ve recently rented an office space or residential apartment in your vicinity in Miami (it could also be anywhere in round the united states or the globe). Chances are that you rented the apartment via an agent, sure. Engage your agent into a conversation, he is the master craft when it comes to rendering solutions to building and residence and through him you will find a better interior decorator to propel your project.READ MORE

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MikeLee 

I am a graduate of Engineering from illinois institute of technology, Chicago, United States of America. After my graduation I did Diploma in Linguistics because of being passionate for languages, arts and writing. For the past 7 years I have been into Content Writing and gathered vast experience in the field.

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Sheila Hicks Recreates Her Striking Venice Biennale Pavilion at The Bass in Miami

Escalade Beyond Chromatic Lands, a fiber-art installation by Sheila Hicks, is part of a 30-work exhibition at The Bass Museum of Art in Miami. Photography by Zachary Balber, courtesy of The Bass, Miami Beach.

 

When Sheila Hicks first conceived her vibrant, larger-than-life installation Escalade Beyond Chromatic Lands for the Arsenale at the 2017 Venice Biennale, she faced a unique dilemma. “They gave me a space to exhibit that no other artist wanted because there were holes in the roof,” Hicks, a renowned fiber artist who once studied under Josef Albers, recalls. “I thought, I can handle it.”

Escalade would ultimately be remembered as one of the Biennale’s most striking, and tactile, moments, and was recently reconstructed in full at The Bass Museum of Art, Miami Beach for Campo Abierto (Open Field), an ambitious survey covering six decades of the pioneering fiber artist’s career. A floor-to-ceiling wall of multicolored bundles of pigment fiber pairs with tapestries in cotton and linen, which Hicks wove at a loom in Antigua, Guatemala, in collaboration with bespoke textile designer Mitchell Denberg.

Read More: Cindy Allen in Conversation With Sheila Hicks

Campo Abierto (Open Field) at The Bass in Miami is an exhibition of six decades of work by fiber artist Sheila Hicks. Photography by Zachary Balber, courtesy of The Bass, Miami Beach.

Though the museum certainly appears more structurally sound than the Arsenale—the roof and walls here are entirely intact—The Bass had to reconstruct its upper story to properly accommodate Hicks’s colossal installation, not to mention some 30 other works, many also ambitious in scale, spanning her oeuvre.

While this is Escalade’s third iteration—it was also exhibited last year at Kunstenfestival in Watoui, Belgium—its hundreds of rainbow bundles are as bright as ever. They’re not dyed; rather, Hicks crafts each one of pure powdered pigment that, with the help of a binding agent, transforms into a fiber.

“Do you know the difference between a carrot and a radish?” Hicks teases, likening each fiber bundle to the former. “A radish has color on the outside, but not the inside. A carrot is color through and through.”

Visitors to The Bass Museum of Art in Miami can view more than 30 works by Sheila Hicks, through September 29, 2019. Photography by Zachary Balber, courtesy of the The Bass, Miami Beach.

The fiber is produced in Turkey, processed in Western Europe, and finally woven in the United States. It fiercely retains its color in both sunlight and water. (Hicks even claims that she once left the material in a bathtub full of Clorox for two weeks to see whether the color would change. It did not.)

This retention of color makes it a choice medium for an artist whose works are frequently exposed to the elements. Take, for example, her 2017 installation Hop, Skip, Jump, and Fly: Escape From Gravity, where she wrapped aluminum tubes in another extremely durable material, Sunbrella solution-dyed acrylic, and installed them along New York’s High Line.

 Read More: New York’s High Line Sets the Stage for Sheila Hicks

“It’s a big advantage to take a supple, friendly material, to be able to walk it outdoors, leave it, and come back six months later to find it’s still okay,” she says of the pigment fiber. “That’s been exciting to me because I’m so interested in three-dimensional sculptural and environmental works. It’s a possibility I didn’t have six or seven years ago.”

Campo Abierto (Open Field) is on view through September 29, 2019.

Continue reading Sheila Hicks Recreates Her Striking Venice Biennale Pavilion at The Bass in Miami

Miami is the #3 city in the country for interior designers, according to study

This might not be a surprise to design buffs, but one recent study ranks Miami as a particularly great city for interior designers. Joybird, an online furniture store dedicated to custom designs, crunched the numbers to identify the top 50 cities for interior designers, and Miami ranked third in the country.

That’s just behind Washington D.C. (#1) and Jacksonville (#2). Florida represented well overall, with Orlando in the #8 slot.

EMSI, a labor market data services company, looked at metro areas with a population above 1 million for the study. These cities are ranked on factors like the number of interior designers per capita, the percentage of self-employed interior designers, the median hourly earnings, and the number of furnishings and decor stores per capita. the study also looked at the percentage growth in interior design graduates from 2013 to 2016. The reason Jacksonville scored in the number two slot has to do with its 317 percent growth rate of the city’s interior designers, which was higher than any other city.

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