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Acciaio lounge by Max Lipsey for Cappellini in perforated leather

Shop the Look: Perforated Furniture

Embrace negative space with these seven furniture and lighting picks that pack a punch (out). And for more perforated metal, see our roundup of cut-out architecture.
September 12, 2014
double space for bmw by edward barber and jay osgerby high res 2 1

10 Things to See at the London Design Festival 2014

Our picks for the must-see showcases, installations, and more at one of the fall's blockbuster design fairs.
September 12, 2014
Modern tools and appliances

Tools and Appliances to Master Your Chores

For simple repairs and household chores, the smartest pieces get the job done correctly and efficiently.
September 11, 2014
Modern audio speakers

The Best Modern Speakers

Speakers run the gamut from sculptural to stealthy, stationary to portable. These designs look as good as they sound.
September 11, 2014
environmental

Essential Tech Products for a Greener Home

Master your interior domain with devices designed to optimize light, temperature, and atmosphere.
September 11, 2014
desktop  0

Must-Have Tech Products for a Modern Home Office

These accoutrements will make your home office work as hard as you do.
September 11, 2014
Bronx River revitalization project over Amtrak tracks

Forging a New Path for the Waterways of New York City

With a series of community-minded projects, an architecture team sets out to revitalize New York City’s waterways.
September 10, 2014
New York Transit Authority Graphics Standards Manual reissued hardcover

NYC Subway Graphics Manual Gets Reissued

For much of the twentieth century, the New York City subway system was seen as a terrifying place—often compared to a lurking, underground monster where crime was rampant and rats roamed. It didn't help that there was no sense of structure behind the system—even the signage was made up of a mishmash of fonts, and handmade lettering was not uncommon. In 1967, the New York City Transit Authority (soon to become part of the MTA) hired Massimo Vignelli and Bob Noorda of the design firm Unimark International to create a graphics system that would give the subway a uniform language across its many, crisscrossing lines. Now, graphics fans can rejoice: a Kickstarter campaign will bring the guide back to life in the form of a full-size reissue, available if you pledge before October 9, 2014.
September 10, 2014
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