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A digital inspiration board showing a combination of materials, ideas, sketches and special details that we created especially for our projects
We divided the headboard into three different materials that blend into each other seamlessly in one plain: deep blue wooden bars, a stainless steel strip in the middle, and black marble panels with white veins on top.
In this bedroom, the headboard wall seamlessly transitions into a private bathroom, cleverly concealed by a canopy mirror door that creates the illusion of a seamless space.
The wooden bars were used to inlay the black digital light switches, while a black wooden side table is placed in the space between the bed and the rotating marble wall.
Brainstorming, research, asking questions, and presentations are a daily part of our studio. Planning and design are significant parts of our daily lives, and we enjoy them.
In our studio, we utilize various technological and digital tools for research and planning, such as drafting and 3D software. By printing objects and creating physical 3D models, we are able to examine designs from multiple perspectives and gain new insights.
Just another typical day at the office for Coral Shapira as she designs and plans both residential and commercial projects.
We designed a double skin facade for a one-story villa located in the north of Israel. The front facing the street features a system of 5-meter-high vertical aluminum louvers. These louvers are designed to move in response to the sun and light, or by pressing a button.
The entire villa is clad in white travertine stone that has been processed in two different ways. The white stone is used for the exterior walls, while the lower perimeter of the villa is clad in sandstone.
Behind the louvers, there is an open patio that serves as the entrance to the house. The louvers not only provide privacy but also create a dynamic and ever-changing façade, giving the house a unique character.
We designed a low table using white navuna travertine stone. To enhance the horizontal proportion, we cut the stone horizontally with the veins.
Two identical travertine stone podiums are elevated on a blackened brass ring base, serving as an alternate display for art and makeup.
The warm parquet floor contrasts with the natural travertine stone and the bokela fabric of the seating system, creating a beautiful tension. This table was specially produced for DIOR.
This is a board showcasing the finishing materials and design inspiration for an apartment located in the Florentine neighborhood in the southern part of Tel Aviv. Our goal was to create an apartment that feels like a hotel suite, inspired by the concept of a relaxing vacation.
We used natural materials such as carved marble stone, natural Ash wood, glass, linen textiles, and warm sandy tones to create a contrast between the apartment's interior and the gray, dusty modernist building.
The use of partitions and corrugated glass doors allows for accurate exposure of what is happening inside the box, while also projecting daylight or artificial light throughout the apartment. The box is covered with combed marble slabs and the floor is finished with sandy-colored tiles.
This display unit required a complex design process. We researched various modules for jacket sizes to determine the optimal height for hanging and displaying them in the store. The vertical wood texture accentuates the order of the suits on display and creates an aesthetically pleasing rhythm.
A corner detail where solid wood bars in a smoky shade meet a horizontal white stone surface.
A fusion of three materials across two surfaces: marble stone, parquet, and blue wooden blinds.
"Longing": The installation features a pair of identical hollow objects that resemble four-legged cocoon cells standing upright side by side. These objects were designed by Kfir Galatia Azulay for the narrow inner space of an alternative gallery located at the edge of Tel Aviv's historic "Artists House". The objects strive towards a higher source of light, united in their frozen and permanent presence above.
The two objects bear a kind of crown on their heads that seeks to receive the beam of natural light that washes through a strip of tall windows located near the ceiling of the space.
The two objects invite visitors to examine the way in which the work is located in the space and integrates into it. Each object constitutes a "house within a house" that allows visitors to sit inside and have a private and one-time relationship with the work and its origins.
"The Last Supper" Three identical porcelain bowls contain an architectural structure within them. Despite their traditional function as vessels for holding food, these bowls are now presenting an act of architecture.
One bowl contains sand, one bowl contains water, and one bowl contains wheat seeds.
Red strawberries and white porcelain create a timeless and visually stunning combination, making it a useful subject for artistic expression.
Design for an addition to a museum in Buenos Aires, Argentina, featuring two box volumes resting on a hill. Presented as a white cardboard model.
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