ignorantbydesign:

“always strive and prosper”

ignorantbydesign:

“always strive and prosper”

Reblogged from newalldesigns
sevensheaven:

Pica-sso.

sevensheaven:

Pica-sso.

Reblogged from MetinSeven.com
mth2011:

This is the gospel truth.
Natalie Norton
Design: Jane Riley

mth2011:

This is the gospel truth.

Natalie Norton

Design: Jane Riley

dontcallmebetty:

Styling and Design: Sweet Emilia Jane + Sitting in a Tree Events Photographer: Katie Neal Photo

dontcallmebetty:

Styling and Design: Sweet Emilia Jane + Sitting in a Tree Events
Photographer: Katie Neal Photo

Reblogged from don't call me betty
archiphile:

shower design reblogged from theabsolution
Reblogged from ARCHIPHILE

alecshao:

Romeo and Juliet poster by Beetroot Design Group: Every “Romeo” and “Juliet” throughout the entire text of the play is connected to form a star-shaped web of 55,440 red lines

Reblogged from not shaking the grass
penneydesign:

*UNUSED ITEM*
Items for the Sherlock Holmes Museum on Baker St, London. Sherlock Holmes poster/postcard to parody the famous WWII propaganda posters.Better quality and more:http://www.penneydesign.co m/folio_gd_sherlockholmes. html

penneydesign:

*UNUSED ITEM*

Items for the Sherlock Holmes Museum on Baker St, London.
Sherlock Holmes poster/postcard to parody the famous WWII propaganda posters.

Better quality and more:
http://www.penneydesign.co m/folio_gd_sherlockholmes. html


Reblogged from Penney Design Tumblr
unconsumption:

I-Beam Design, a New York-based architecture firm, designed a 500-square-foot dwelling (known as Pallet House), composed of 100 reused shipping pallets.
The project, which took approximately one week to construct, was an entry in Architecture for Humanity’s transitional housing competition.

The goal: to create a low-cost shelter for victims who lost their homes in natural disasters or war. The result: a charming, $2,000 - $2,500 makeshift bungalow that features a multifunctional table and sitting area, a sleeping loft, benches and counter space, roof access, bathroom and shower area, window sill plant-holders, and a floor that extends to create a small outside deck. Tack on a doorman, and you have more amenities than most apartments in New York City.

(via A Pallet-able Architecture | Metropolis Magazine)

unconsumption:

I-Beam Design, a New York-based architecture firm, designed a 500-square-foot dwelling (known as Pallet House), composed of 100 reused shipping pallets.

The project, which took approximately one week to construct, was an entry in Architecture for Humanity’s transitional housing competition.

The goal: to create a low-cost shelter for victims who lost their homes in natural disasters or war. The result: a charming, $2,000 - $2,500 makeshift bungalow that features a multifunctional table and sitting area, a sleeping loft, benches and counter space, roof access, bathroom and shower area, window sill plant-holders, and a floor that extends to create a small outside deck. Tack on a doorman, and you have more amenities than most apartments in New York City.

(via A Pallet-able Architecture | Metropolis Magazine)

Reblogged from Unconsumption