stuff we drool about

Soho Apartment | By Dive Architects

We love what Dive Architects have done with this stylish, minimalist apartment in Soho London. The owner initially had no idea what to do with such a cramped space. The Architects proposal was to extend the building over an existing terrace. They placed two large sliding doors that open into cavities within the walls, this allows residents to enjoy the open air on a beautiful day. Just watch your step...



soho-apartment-dive-architects-2.jpg | Image

soho-apartment-dive-architects-3.jpg | Image

soho-apartment-dive-architects-4.jpg | Image

soho-apartment-dive-architects-5.jpg | Image

FLOAT TABLE | BY RPR | Image

FLOAT TABLE | BY RPR

At first glance the Float Table looks like an ordinary coffee table, but it isn´t, the original table designed by RPR (Rock Paper Robot), elastically deforms and stabilizes when force is applied. The levitating wooden cubes are held with a system of tensile steel cables and when pushed reveal the table´s dynamic character. Check out the video and see the table in action. via...
read more
MEERA HOUSE | BY GUZ ARCHITECTS | Image

MEERA HOUSE | BY GUZ ARCHITECTS

Guz architects, and their incredible homes, are no strangers to Bless This Stuff. We have already shown you the incredible lush Fish house and Tangga house. Now we bring to you the Meera house. Facing the coast of Singapore’s Sentosa Island, the Meera house is built around an open air stairwell that floods the house with tropical ocean breezes, allowing its resident to take full advantage of the Singapore’s spectacular climate. By: Tito Heiderer...
read more
GLIDER | SHELTER & RAIN RETENTION SYSTEM | Image

GLIDER | SHELTER & RAIN RETENTION SYSTEM

Remember the popular Kammock? (a light-weight camping hammock designed to comfortably sleep one person), now the same guys have launched a new product, the Glider - the first portable shelter with a fully integrated rainwater retention system. The design was inspired by the shape of the sugar glider flying squirrel, the six catenary curves form natural rain gutters, and at the base of the feet there are funnels enabling the attachment of water bottles to collect rai...
read more