“Design is so simple. That’s why it’s so complicated.” –Paul Rand

A collaboration between Think Fabricate and Resource Furniture, the Kinetic collection features transformable furniture designed to maximize small spaces.
Molly FitzSimons and Christopher Moore of Noble Goods have recently expanded their line from resin-inlaid hardwood pieces to new "folded" tables and planters, each made with a single seam and covered in washes of poured resin.
The printed textiles created by Emily Diehl of Au Retour start as experiments with block printing, weaving and folding paper, and watercolor sketches before she finishes them digitally.
Peg Woodworking's charming furniture begins with artfully made Shaker-simple wood frames created by designer Kate Casey, which she painstakingly embellishes with cotton-cord patterns that reference the traditions of Danish cord-weaving and '70s-style macrame.
Designers are encouraged to apply by February 20, 2015.
The designers at Fahz can create a 3-D printed vase whose form is determined by the profiles of the people of your choice.
Westkill's cheerful clocks, coasters, and platters start with raw Northeastern wood and are hand-printed and gilded.
Self-taught potter Matthew Ward creates abstract-inspired ceramic bowls and vases the reference the art and design of the post-war era.
The light-filled foyer was part of Goodman’s original design for Unit House No. 6, upon which the Wilson’s model is based.
Red Hook-based furniture maker Robert Sukrachand has expanded his practice to add glass and mirror to the wood he uses in his geometric pieces.
The set getting filled in on shoot day.
Maja and Asa hang out in the guestroom, which also doubles as storage space with an entire wall of closets along one end.
Monti catered to his mother’s love of cooking by giving her ample storage areas along the 70-foot long walnut wall-slash-cabinet. The refrigerator, kitchen items and other goods easily disappear into the home when not in use.  The nonporous, stain, scratch and heat resistant CeasarStone countertops also make for easy clean-ups after cooking a feast.
A photo of a mother as seen on the blog "Pictures of My Mother."
The Circus: 1870s-1950s by Linda Granfield and Dominique Jando with Fred Dahlinger. TASCHEN art director Andy Disl designed what the New York Times called a "gee-whiz spectacle of a book" as a hardcover in a slipcase.
The architects greatly admired the structure’s siting, not only for the way it captured southern and eastern light through ample fenestration, but also for the design’s interplay with the property’s preexisting elements. “It’s nestled by this amazing three-story retaining wall, and the old stone and modern clean house play off each other very well. There was also a fountain in front that’s very Roman in flavor—all these relics make the place feel kind of special.”
Syangboche

A mother and her daughter pose inside of their home (which is also an inn and restaurant) in the village of Syangboche. The food along the trek usually included dishes such as fried rice, noodles, pancakes, eggs, and of course the more popular local dish dhal bhat tarkari, which consists of rice, curried vegetables, and lentil soup.
Varpu's bed is piled with a motley assortment of plush cushions: “I love pillows and can’t resist when I see a nice one. Children love them too.”

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Another 1970s design: "Lonesome Road."
A Design Research catalog from the 1960s.