With so much going on at ICFF, what with the rows and rows of booths set up with eye candy galore, it's hard not to walk around in a daze. Somehow amidst the hubbub we were able to capture a few images.
Irish designer Rachel O'Neill creates her Loopla light fixtures by bunching strips of Velcro.
At Design House Stockholm's booth, industrial designer Karl Malmvall's Step ladder—which folds up into an impressively diminutive two inches—was displayed in glossy black, white and red.
Lighting designer Yuri Kinoshita, who is based in Seattle, says that she can create one of her paper-and-steel creations in one day if she "stays awake all the night."
It took several years for Brooklyn designer Scott Strickstein to perfect the process of creating his ceramic light fixtures, called C Mesh. This one weighs about forty lbs.
Nika Rams is looking for a producer for his recycled Rope bookshelf.
At Amaridian's booth, a turquoise nylon-cord chair created by Malian designer Cheick Diallo was on display.
Industrial designer Ana Linares exhibited her powder-coated steel Duo bookshelf. It's available in black, silver or blue.
The large-scale Miss Maple Lamp by German designer Elisa Strozyk can be manually manipulated in endless configurations.
Pratt student Jonathan Gillen spent over 70 hours weaving together laminate chips to create the seating sling of Wilson Primitive, his submission for Wilsonart's 2010 student design competition.
I just had to include this image of the Apple Chair, created by designer Elvira Ziyangirova for Russian design school Artfuture. Each "apple" is made of felt, and adheres to a sack filled with foamed polystyrene. The shape, which offers no back support to speak of, only adds to oddity of the piece.
Camping chopsticks! Snow Peak, the Japanese backpacking product purveyor, had a ton of terrific lightweight folding furniture and accessories set up at their booth but I was particularly enamored of this set.
Lighting designer Lindsey Adelman uses a centuries-old Viennese technique called Murrini to create these hand-blown glass pieces.
I loved this CNNCT_chair by Cincinnati–based industrial design student Jacob Nitz of Amirite, and not just because he hails from my own hometown. He created the piece as his last undergraduate project at DAAP.
The fellows at Graypants, which is based in Seattle, create their Steplights lamps from one single piece of recycled aluminum.
Stay tuned for more reports and sights from ICFF 2010, and don't forget to follow us on Twitter. We're using the hashtag #ICFF2010.