Contemporary Polish design, well rooted in Poland’s heritage and cultural diversity, may be attractive to a sophisticated European audience. The traditional patterns and materials used in Polish decorative arts make Polish design unique. The carpet series make from felt, designed by Agnieszka Czop and Joanna Rusin, to confirm what mentioned. They use lace design or color scheme from polish folk, especially regional apparel.
The stools are made from sawdust and resin, from a process in its infancy developed by Turners and Moore and Purewhyte. The Sawdust and resin mix is molded under high pressure and heat. The resulting material can then be worked and finished like timber. This process uses a material that would usually be thrown away; using a mould also means a larger shape can be made with less wastage in comparison to solid timber. The complete set of three stools and a small table can be stacked away and also used as a side table.
Using worn and rugged oriental carpets as raw materials, The Mashup rugs are made by first stripping down the originals to their bare essentials. The threads are refined using various methods, and are then reassembled precisely as The Mashup carpets – in a new, sophisticated patchwork pattern. Steeped in time-honoured techniques handed down through the generations, The Mashup gives the age-old oriental carpet modern appeal combined with a perfect, vintage look and feel.
Instead of paint- concrete and brick, instead of container for furniture – free space, instead of “vintage” and powdered imitation – real objects with spirit. Interior by bulgarian studio Borisov & Borisov Architects.