Keitaro Muto Architects were met with the chance to build a family home in Japan’s fourth largest city, with the caveat of it being built with four parking spaces. Property in Nagoya isn’t plentiful, and with high hopes, Keitaro Muto made the most out of 521ft2. The resulting creation offers dramatically high ceilings, near-floating staircases and false walls for ultimate daylight admission. A sunken kitchen with room-wide stairs leads to a bright living area, while an extended carport provides the benefit of a balcony.
Suggestive graphics, bold embroidery, intricate intarsia and jacquard knits encompass the bulk of this season’s offering from Wonders. Informed largely…Read More
Following the untimely passing of adult publishing mogul Hugh Hefner, Honeyee sits down with designer Yuki Matsuda to discuss his…Read More
"Festival of Life"
Yayoi Kusama exhibits a comprehensive collection of new and renowned works at NYC gallery – David Zwirner. Typically, galleries around…Read More
Republished for 2017
First released in 1976, Salvador Dalí’s little-known wine bible receives a modern refresh by Taschen books this holiday season. Featuring rare…Read More
The craft of leather lacquering
visvim® continues to advocate seemingly lost and obscure traditional crafts by providing in-depth looks into the process of its own…Read More
The latest collaboration from Human Made and J-Pop star Naoto’s Studio Seven has arrived at HAVEN. While the relationship between…Read More
HAVEN‘s latest editorial finds inspiration from the temperate grasslands and prairies of America’s midwest. Stylized in an 19th century spirit…Read More