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lifeonsundays:

Philippe Starck, X.O., Armchair, “Dr. Sonderbar”, 1983. Chromed tubular metal, sheet metal. Gift of V.I.A.. 1990-22-10.
scandinaviancollectors:

An interior from the Maison Guiette in Antwerp, by Le Corbusier (in collaboration with Pierre Jeanneret) 1926-1927. Lighting fixtures by Lampe Gras, ca.1920s. / Blogspot
Céline Winter 2014-15 
scandinaviancollectors:

Oscar Niemeyer lounge chair, 1972. Interior design by Buttazoni & Accosiés. / Buttazzoni
Phoebe Philo photographed by Karim Sadli
PHILO´S PHOPHETIC FASHION

At Phoebe Philo’s Céline, boundary-breaking fashion is secondary to the meaning behind the clothes.

Invisible. That is what Phoebe Philo’s clothes for Céline make you feel. Not romantic, like Valentino. Or dark and edgy, like Saint Laurent. Simply invisible. A woman in a perfectly cut shirt and a pair of pants. And, oh, what a relief! Because we are busy. We work. We wipe our children’s mouths with the backs of our hands as we rush out the door. We don’t have time to consider whether our prints match or our buttons align. To try on different outfits each morning, like so many different personalities. To fuss and preen. That seems silly, somehow weak. Despite Philo’s many best efforts, there is a Céline uniform: large, slouchy trousers; a collarless shirt; flats; a tuxedo jacket — preferably in navy, black or cream. The clothes are quiet and not meant to make a statement. And so you look invisible. Able to be viewed for more than your surface appearance. This is power dressing.

Whitney Vargas for T magazine

See the rest here.

scandinaviancollectors:

Pierre Guariche Cerf-Volant standard lamp, model no.G30, circa 1961 and Mathieu Mategot serving cart ca.1950s. Photo by Bruno Suet / Bruno Suet