Patterns as Time is the name of the presentation of two Japanese design-studios; AtMa and Noiz, they both collaborated with DNP (Dai Nippon Printing) Innovative Design Center for Milan Design Week 2019. The presentation is clearly divided into 2 spaces: on the left, in full color, the installation ‘Time Printing’ by AtMa and ‘Patterns of Nature’ on the right in black, white and grey. The installations have in common that they are made in transparent layers and change colors in a subtle way. Walking through this installation is a fairytale-like experience, or maybe, if we get more poetic; a high-tech artificial fairytale forest where light, sound and color come to life. And, let’s not forget, this all is designed for your home. (or maybe for your store) It’s interior decoration.
The Good thing about collaborations
We, at Mimi Berlin, feel that i’ts always interesting to see ‘creatives’ and ‘techs’ working together because both disciplines can serve eachother to reach the next-level. Collaborations like this also can simply save time, so there’s more left to create new things. Why invent the weel if it’s already there, or why come up with ideas that already have been produced? What do you think? Let’s make some conversation below!
Click this link to read more about this presentation on the DNP site. If you are really interested the rest of their site is interesting because they are one of the largest printing companies worldwide. (it’s a very ‘dry’ website so you really need to dig hard.
Butterfly Patterns in Fashion; The butterfly theme started at the Jean Paul Gaultier Couture Show for Spring 2014. All outfits had something to do with the little, colorful insect. Hats, prints, shapes you name it, Mr Gaultier had turned it into a butterfly. At Valentino designers Maria Grazia Chiuri and Pierpaolo Piccioli also used the butterfly as an inspiration source, well into the Pre-Fall season of 2014. At the Fall 2014 shows the butterfly was seen at Valentino, Givenchy and Les Copains
About the butterfly: “A butterfly is a mainly day-flying insect of the order Lepidoptera, which includes the butterflies and moths. Like other holometabolous insects, the butterfly’s life cycle consists of four parts: egg, larva, pupa and adult. Most species are diurnal. Butterflies have large, often brightly coloured wings, and conspicuous, fluttering flight. Butterflies comprise the true butterflies (superfamily Papilionoidea), the skippers (superfamily Hesperioidea) and the moth-butterflies (superfamily Hedyloidea). All the many other families within the Lepidoptera are referred to as moths. The earliest known butterfly fossils date to the mid Eocene epoch, 40–50 million years ago. Butterflies exhibit polymorphism, mimicry and aposematism. Some, like the Monarch, will migrate over long distances. Some butterflies have evolved symbiotic and parasitic relationships with social insects such as ants. Some species are pests because in their larval stages they can damage domestic crops or trees; however, some species are agents of pollination of some plants, and caterpillars of a few butterflies (e.g., Harvesters) eat harmful insects. Culturally, butterflies are a popular motif in the visual and literary arts.” and in fashion…(via)