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The Artemide group, founded by Ernesto Gismondi in 1959, operates today throughout the world, with 16 subsidiaries and affiliated companies, and 35 exclusive distributors. They have production centers in Italy, France, Germany, the USA, Hungary, and the Czech Republic. Artemide offers not only lamps for moments of relaxation at home, but also large sophisticated installations for lighting public and private professional activities.
Artemide is one of the most known illumination brands in the world and is known for products like Eclisse (1967, from Vico Magistretti), Tolomeo (1989, from Michele De Lucchi and Giancarlo Fassina) and Pipe (2004, from Herzog & De Meuron), all showed at the Compasso D'oro Awards.
The ADR is Architectural studio founded by Ales Lapka and Petr Kolar from the Czech Republic, the architects, which provides a wide range of services. Its team consists of architects and engineers. The architectural studio specializes in constructional projects, renovations, interior design, furniture design and presenting exhibitions.
Studio Olgoj Chorchoj is an architectural and design studio based in Prague, Czech Republic. The team focuses on the importance of interior design and reconstruction of historical objects and buildings.
OFFECCT believes in combining genuine Swedish craftsmanship with qualitative, innovative and sustainable design. We execute our beliefs in close collaboration with some of the world's most renowned designers, who all share our company's passion for creative meeting places. Together we strive to create elegant and intelligent products, incorporating Scandinavian design tradition and ecological values in the process.
OFFECCT is represented in Denmark, Finland, Norway, Iceland, Great Britain, France, Spain, Italy, Portugal, Holland, Germany, Luxemburg, Belgium, Switzerland, Austria, Estonia, Russia, Czech Republic, Japan, USA, Canada, Australia, South Africa and Hong Kong.
OFFECCT headquarters, factory and showroom were redesigned in 2005 by Claesson Kovisto Rune Architects. The front of the building holds 16.647 plastic insert feet presenting the company logotype, and was named Tibro's foremost design building in 2007.
Prague Kolektiv is the only enterprise in North America specializing in original Czech furniture, lighting, and decorative objects. Our pieces represent the designs of the pre-war Czech avant-garde and mid-century social realism.
Prague Kolektiv is a collaboration between Barton Quillen, a New York native, and Italian architect, Giovanni Negrisin. Both partners lived and worked for over 10 years in the Czech Republic, Quillen as a manager of major building restoration projects and director of an art center and Negrisin as an architect and interior designer on commercial and residential projects. During this period they were introduced to the remarkable achievements of Czech modernism and are active collectors.
The showroom is located in the Dumbo section of the Brooklyn waterfront which over the years has been home to many artists. More recently, the area established itself as a center for furniture and home design. Prague Kolektiv�s 3,000 square foot space occupies the ground floor of one of Dumbo�s 19th century warehouses. Its industrial aesthetic provides a complementary backdrop for the collection. Pieces include furniture, lighting, glass and other decorative objects displayed in illuminated lacquered boxes and on movable platforms throughout the space.
The Prague Kolektiv showroom is available to organizations that need open-format, attractive space for promotional events and other activities.
what is czech design? The pre-war and post-war periods in Czechoslovakia produced outstanding designs in extraordinarily different political, social, and economic contexts. In many of the pre-war Czech pieces that we carry, the influences from the Bauhaus and architects such as Le Corbusier, Mart Stam, Adolf Loos and Mies van der Rohe are unmistakable. As Kenneth Frampton noted in his work Modern Architecture: A Critical History �The one country which has always been inadequately represented in any account of the International Style is Czechoslovakia.� Czech pieces from this period imbue interiors with an elegance and simplicity that are as appealing to our senses today as they were eighty years ago.
Some people may be familiar with the tubular chrome-plated steel and lacquered wood typically used in functionalist furniture design in Czechoslovakia as elsewhere in Europe in the 1920s and 1930s, but most people are not familiar with the designs that emerged in Czechoslovakia during the 1950s and 1960s. While the Communist rule of that period did have an impact on much of the creative and entrepreneurial activity in Czech society, sensible and attractive designs in the decorative arts continued to emerge.
Czech pieces won 27 gold medals at the 1958 Brussels Expo. The designs from that period reflect a simplicity of form and playful detail that are a distinct trait of twentieth century Czech design.
Bridget Gleeson is a freelance journalist. She’s written about travel and culture for Lonely Planet, BBC Travel, BBC Culture, The Guardian, Budget Travel, Afar, Wine Enthusiast, Mr & Mrs Smith, Jetsetter, Tablet Hotels, The Independent, Delta Sky, Continental, LAN Airlines, Korean Air, Luxury Latin America, Artsy and Time Out. She curates the Buenos Aires page for AFAR.com, writes a column each week for LAN Airlines’ Only in South America blog, and has appeared on film for Bon Appétit and Condé Nast Traveler in conjunction with Conde Nast Entertainment. She’s lived in Italy, the Czech Republic, Nicaragua and Argentina.
Nicholas Sailer is an award-winning filmmaker and director currently based in Brooklyn, NY. Although his primary focus is filmmaking and storytelling, he doesn’t let the boundaries of any one industry contain his creativity: He has worked as a photographer, a designer, an artist, and a writer.
Sailer has studied Industrial Design at the College of Design in Raleigh, NC, as well as the Screenwriting at the Prague Institute in Prague, Czech Republic.
All of Sailer’s work is focused on creativity, innovation, and storytelling – His work is grounded in strong story structure and breathtaking visuals. His filmography includes ‘The Revolutionary’ (2011), ‘The Strong One’ (2012) (www.thestrongonefilm.com), and ‘IPSEITY’ (2013) (www.ipseityfilm.com). He plans to direct several features films in the next few years, and is currently developing another feature length script.
Sailer has received several awards for his films, including awards for editing, directing, and picture. In 2012, Sailer won Best Picture and Best Directing at Campus Moviefest, the world’s largest student film festival, where 75,000 student compete.
Ton is an independent Czech furniture company that is a traditional manufacturer of a wide range of design chairs, bar stools, tables, armchairs, and garden furniture. Ton products are suitable for both the home and office and will suit any type of interior. You can choose from many different materials including wood, leather, fur, and eco-fur.
Born in postwar Poland, Daniel Libeskind immigrated to America with his family becoming an American citizen in 1964. He studied music in Israel and later became a virtuoso performer in New York. He left music to study architecture, receiving his professional architectural degree in 1970 from Cooper Union, then earned a postgraduate degree in History and Theory of Architecture at the School of Comparative Studies at Essex University (England) in 1971. Daniel Libeskind established his architectural studio in Berlin, Germany in 1989 after winning the competition to build the Jewish Museum in Berlin. In February 2003, Studio Daniel Libeskind moved its headquarters from Berlin to New York City when Daniel Libeskind was selected as the master planner for the World Trade Center redevelopment.
Among the many Libeskind buildings that have received worldwide acclaim are The Felix Nussbaum Haus, in Osnabrück, Germany (1998), the Imperial War Museum North in Manchester, England (2002), the extension to the Denver Art Museum and the Denver Art Museum Residences (2006), the Royal Ontario Museum (2007) and the Glass Courtyard, an extension to the Jewish Museum Berlin, (2007), the Ascent at Roebling’s Bridge, a residential high-rise in Covington, Kentucky (2008), the Contemporary Jewish Museum in San Francisco (2008), and Westside, Europe’s largest retail and health center, located in Bern, Switzerland (2008). In 2012, Studio Libeskind Design was established in Milan, Italy, to focus on product and industrial design. To date, Libeskind Design has developed products for companies in Austria, Canada, the Czech Republic, France, Germany, Israel, Italy, the Netherlands, the Philippines, Poland, Spain, Turkey, and the United States
Emma Janzen is a writer, editor and photographer living in Chicago. Now the digital content editor at Imbibe Magazine, Emma's design and drinks stories have been picked up by publications like Bon Appetit, Serious Eats, Food Republic, Design Bureau Magazine and Green Building & Design Magazine. Follow her on twitter and instagram @emmajanzen.
Process is a Czech design company that focuses on the production of atypical furniture designs for both private and commercial interiors. Their services include architectonic project to manufacturing and assembling.