Creative speculation over global sustainability matters and pursuit of finding a probable solution against planned obsolescence, led to the creation of this curiously ordinary, fabulously ridiculous timeless object, intended to serve not only with its aesthetic or practical purposes but as provocateur of subtle emotional reactions. This design represents a conceptual silver goblet ring, intended to be used, both as a statement jewellery piece and a tableware embellishment. It is a symbiosis between utility and body adornment, a tool for sophisticated communication and sentiment between people
The Micro Matter series is designed to take you out of this world for a moment, into another. It consists of a series of miniature worlds, floating inside upside-down glass test tubes. Towering houses, sky scrapers, campsites and a water tower, each sculpture inspires the next. Except for the glass tubes, everything is handmade. All different kinds of material are used, that are found while traveling or out in nature.
Parasita is a conceptual plant container made out of two different parts. the host (crystal piece) and the parasita (plant container). The parasita is placed in the host to generate an abstract representation of the concept. A living being needs another one for its own survival generating an interaction, that results in beautiful colors and forms that could go beyond the beauty that a single plant could generate. The graphic is a representation of parasitism, interacting with the water generating an optic illusion.
Spatial composition Dance of Energy based on the principle of compression-tension of the individual elements of its design. Designed for her performances in the environment of an urban or natural landscape. The dynamism of its forms causes the feeling of a splash of energy, and the spatial arrangement of the elements of the composition visually violate the laws of physics. This has a bewitching effect on viewers, forcing them to take a fresh look at how the world works.
Szilárd Cseke’s and Kinga German's work entitled "Sustainable Identities" investigated global issues at the Venice Biennale. Questions of identity were brought into collision with themes of migration, thus alluding to sustainability with the combination of found and recycled objects. White balls continuously moving back and forth inside the seven translucent tubes and a pillow-like foil cushion called attention to collective and individual identity formations. The inner courtyard was designed as interactive space. The project appealed to more than 502000 visitors.
Scottie draws its inspiration from the features of a hot water bottle. Initially, it was developed for people with rheumatic problems. When you attach it to the radiator, with the taps, it fills with hot water and the chair will warm up. In summer, it can also be used to cool down, when adding cold water to it. Scottie can both be used indoors as well as outdoors. The chair is made from hollow steel pipes, bent by hand, welded and powder coated.