TYPOGRAPHY IN THE HOME.I hate t-shirts and clothes that have slogans on them. If you want to make a point, you can make it by the way you act and dress, but there is no need to literally write it across your chest.
Having said that, for some reason I have no problem with written decoration used in interiors.
Maybe because, in these examples I have collected, it is more about the typography or the form of the letter, rather than what it actually says.
These two pictures above are from the very talented Annaleena's home. The big black 'A' is actually painted in blackboard paint in her daughters room. The 'STAR' she made with fairy lights.
So in love with the two mirrored beauties above, they are from the same house found in Marie Claire Maison. Of course there was also this mirrored 'M' that I fell in love with in March...I would welcome any mirrorXtypography piece into my house.
Above and below, alphabet wallpaper. This looks striking, but I don't think I could live with something so busy. Maybe in a room I didn't use everyday?
ROPES AND DREAMS.Who would have thought that rope could look so effective?
Morgan from the brick house certainly did. I just can't get over how good it looks.
She was faced with the challenge of creating zones in a large warehouse that was to be used as an upholstery workshop/ teaching space/ office.
Her cost effective and beautiful solution was to create these rope walls, which allow both light to filter through the whole area and the feeling of space to remain.
This is one of those ideas that I will keep in the back of mind until I find some way to incorporate it in my life. Right now I am thinking of making a room divider with coloured wool, it would be a lot more delicate then rope and if I ever actually do this, could quite possibly be amazing.
The wool installation of my dreams would be like the above picture (which is a photo of an image on a computer screen - not sure what site) but on a much larger scale.
Look what I found..... similar idea but made of colourful RIBBON.
By artist Megan Geckler for the California Design Biennial 2010: Action/ Reaction.