In detail

Interior Awards 2014

Interior Awards 2014


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While the 24th edition of the unmissable Biennial Interior of Kortrijk in Belgium is currently taking place, let's go back to the 20 winners of the Interior Awards 2014 competition, category objects. This year, the jury was particularly interested in the impact of new technologies and new materials on design.

All Wood Stool


** All Wood Stool by Karoline Fesser ** A functional stool, adjustable in height, stable, light, flexible and all in wood.

Atmos


** Atmos d'Arturo Erbsman ** Here is an atmospheric lamp which uses the condensation of water to diffuse the light. Invitation to contemplation!

Current Table


** Current Table by Marjan van Aubel ** Current table is a piece of furniture AND a source of energy. This work table collects the energy of daylight to then allow you to recharge your electrical devices.

Project cooking table


** Project Cooking Table by Moritz Putzier ** The table is the center of the foyer: the meeting point for communicating, working or playing, alone or with others. At the same time, this table serves as a hob: you cook and dine there.

24hrs light


** 24hrs light by Lisa Müller & Franziska Schmidt ** As for the 19 laureates who did not receive the grand prize, they do not fail. We thus have the 24hrs Light of the German Lisa Müller & Franziska Schmidt: a portable wireless light without switch. Electricity comes from the hook.

Dune Carpets


** Dune Carpets by Sarah Böttger & Hanna Emelie Ernsting ** A yes but comfortable carpet please! German designers Sarah Böttger and Hanna Emelie Ernsting designed a more welcoming carpet with Dune, using soft and durable materials and adding volume with padding.

Kawara bench


** Kawara Bench by Tsuyoshi Hayashi ** Japanese designer Tsuyoshi Hayashi recycles "kawara", these Japanese tiles traditionally produced in the Takahama region. The "Kawara Bench" benches and stools recover unused tiles, condemned to be destroyed.

Magnum


** Magnum by Patrycja Domanska & Felix Gieselmann ** "We have created a lamp which allows the orientation of the light beam to be changed effortlessly: a unique functionality and at the same time, a sculptural object thanks to its black, matte and monochrome surface . ", explain Austrian designers Patrycja Domanska and Felix Gieselmann.

Nested


** Nested by Alice Viallet ** Nested is a concept of coffee table that adapts to the needs of the user: assembled, it becomes a large coffee table, divided, it is placed alongside an armchair or a couch.

Svampe


** Svampe by Alice Viallet ** Svampe is a small table lamp, made of concrete and copper. The lampshade tilts and allows you to direct the light as you want.

Fantasia


** Fantasia by MID ** The lamps from the Fantasia collection come to take place in our daily lives. Indeed, you will need to borrow a few brooms from your closet, a few screwdrivers from your toolbox or any other object in the house to assemble these lamps.

NomAD table


** NomAd table by Jan Goderis ** A table made up of three light wooden plates. The feet are made of aluminum.

Perimeter shelf


** Perimeter shelf by Sarha Duquesne & Levi Dethier ** A collection of furniture designed from ash and metal structures, easily removable and adaptable.

Pluglight


** Plug Light by Joyce de Grauw & Paul van den Berg ** No more cables hanging around with Plug Light.

Hi


** Hi from Meike Langer ** An easy and well organized modular storage system.

The Phytophiler


** The Phytophiler by Dossofiorito ** Collection of terracotta pots and functional accessories.

Triangle Ladder


** Triangle Ladder by Frits Kuitenbrouwer ** Triangle Ladder is a narrow library ladder which can also be used as a coat rack or a wardrobe.

Tumble


** Tumble by Koen Devos ** Here is an elegant wardrobe. By operating the piece of wood on top of the cabinet, the door opens slowly.

Why hiding


** Why hiding? by Dirk Ploos van Amstel ** Instead of hiding the mechanism of the lock in the door panel, why not display it? "We believe that the objects that hide their functioning and their construction will one day be out of date."