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Download Stallinga: This is Our LOGO eBook

by Murray Moss,Erik Viskil

Download Stallinga: This is Our LOGO eBook
ISBN:
9072007808
Author:
Murray Moss,Erik Viskil
Category:
Graphic Design
Language:
English
Publisher:
Gingko Pr Inc (March 1, 2001)
Pages:
128 pages
EPUB book:
1394 kb
FB2 book:
1781 kb
DJVU:
1580 kb
Other formats
lrf docx lrf mbr
Rating:
4.6
Votes:
528


The spine is slightly canted (slanted). IN STOCK, ships promptly

The spine is slightly canted (slanted). IN STOCK, ships promptly. For maximum protection, your book will be packaged in a poly bag covered cardboard mailer.

Informationen zum Titel Stallinga: This Is Our Logo These objects appeal to our cognitive senses and have so much to say indirectly about our world that they give us a glimpse of truth. They subvert the basic tenet of 'form follows function' by discovering, within iconic forms, new functions that are totally unrelated to the original purpose. Several works, including Handbag Annie and Coathammer Jut are in the permanent collection of the SFMOMA.

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by Murray Moss, Erik Viskil

by Murray Moss, Erik Viskil. ISBN 9789072007803 (978-90-72007-80-3) Softcover, Gingko Pr Inc, 2001. Find signed collectible books: 'Stallinga: This is Our LOGO'. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. Coauthors & Alternates. Learn More at LibraryThing.

Stallinga: This Is Our Logo - ISBNdb (books and publications). Murray Moss is an American design entrepreneur and founder of the design art company Moss. Murray Moss is an American design entrepreneur and founder of the design art company Moss Murray Moss.

The Stellinga ("companions, comrades") or Stellingabund (German for "Stellinga league") was a movement of Saxon frilingi (freemen) and lazzi (freedmen) between 841 and 845. These were the middle two Saxon castes, below the nobility and above the unfree. The aim of the Stellinga was to recover those rights the two castes had possessed before their conversion from Germanic paganism in the 770s

Moss was speaking Monday from his Midtown apartment about his first major public project since he closed the store

Moss was speaking Monday from his Midtown apartment about his first major public project since he closed the store. The collection is the subject of an exhibit he curated at Edelman Arts in New York that opens today. For the design guru, now 65, the collection of these archival photographs is a return to the curation by way of merchandising that first brought him to prominence. I went through the photographs, and I experimented with different compositions, and this is of course what I used to do at Moss. And I had a platform again. It was a collection of things that could speak to each other.

Moss and Getchell used pieces from their New York apartment to furnish the Connecticut living room

Moss and Getchell used pieces from their New York apartment to furnish the Connecticut living room. A black leather Diesis sofa, 1979, by Antonio Citterio for B&B Italia faces a large fireplace built into a wall paneled in carved knotty alder. Moss writes that he and Getchell were drawn to the country by a longing for bucolic mornings with coffee on a terrace and birds in the tree and new conversations with a new cast of characters. Moss and Getchell at the Whitneyville Food Center, about which Moss says: Opened in 1969 by Miles and Rita Notarfrancesco, and today still in the family, this food emporium is to me the sister of the late Moss store.

Everything is possible In the world of award-winning Dutch designer Henk Stallinga. A sponge can become a vase, a business card can be used as a knife and fork, and almost anything can become a clock, a chair, an electric light. It's a familiar world, almost logical, but not quite. If museums exist to present objects that will stimulate us to thought, then this inspiring collection of Stallinga's work is a museum in itself. These objects appeal to our cognitive senses and have so much to say indirectly about our world that they give us a glimpse of truth. They subvert the basic tenet of 'form follows function' by discovering, within iconic forms, new functions that are totally unrelated to the original purpose.

Several works, including Handbag Annie and Coathammer Jut are in the permanent collection of the SFMOMA.