Come Home by Javier Jabalera


Last year’s theme for Jazz en Rafale was “Molto Piano” (Much Piano) and the identity was designed by Canadian firm La Mamzelle & Co.

05.27.14 /01:13/ 134

Minimalist Iota Playing Cards by Joe Doucet - Design Milk
05.27.14 /01:07/ 204
05.27.14 /00:57/ 42

by Krzysztof Iwanski

Your House

Concept by Olafur Eliasson
Design by Michael Heimann, Claudia Baulesch /
Published by the Library Council of the Museum of Modern Art, New York, 2006

Artist’s book, limited edition of 225
43 x 27.3 x10.5 cm, 908 pages

A commission by the Library Council of The Museum of Modern Art in New York, NY, USA, Your House is a limited-edition artist’s book by Eliasson with a laser-cut negative impression of his house in Copenhagen, Denmark. Each of the 454 pages is individually cut and corresponds to 2.2 cm of the actual house. As readers leaf through the pages, they slowly make their way through the rooms of the house from front to back, thus constructing a mental and physical narrative.

08.15.13 /22:14/ 85055
08.12.13 /05:58/ 4978

Alter Edit | Identity Design - Alter Edit

"POOM" by Ruslan Khasanov


Madrid-based photographer Esther Lobo, aka FahLoSue, has embarked on a personal project known simply as Rorschach that uses various food items to create works of art inspired by Rorschach inkblot tests. Each frame is a unique creation by the artist herself experimenting with splatters of condiments, yogurt, pudding, and other edible goods.

Lobo presents each of her arrangements without any post-production magic to alter the design. By simply using her hands to smear the palatable ingredients on a plastic plate, she was able to form interesting shapes and patterns. Due to the flexibility of her canvas, Lobo proceeded to fold the plastic plate in half to attain a wonderful sense of symmetry, just like the Rorschach test.

Upon completing each of her handcrafted images, the artist explains: “Finally I have placed the source of the stain over the symmetrical image, and so documented the psychological portrait of each food stuff.” In the end, it is up to the viewer to decide what they see in the stained splashes of food.


Artist Hong Yi, aka Red, has been at it again in her usual style of painting without a paint brush. Her many fascinating methods of portrait creation have included projects like this melted wax used to form Adele’s face and the arrangements of sunflower seeds to form a portrait of Ai Weiwei. This time, Red’s depiction of Nobel Peace Prize winner Aung San Suu Kyi simply features freshly cut flowers colored with red food dye.

After watching a movie that featured Aung San Suu Kyi’s struggles and fight for a democratic Burma, Red was inspired to capture the essence of such a strong woman who sacrificed so much in her life. Using fresh carnations and red food dye, the artist experimented with variations of shades of color as the food dye absorbed up into the petals of the flowers. She found that short stems resulted in the faster appearance of color and that although color would begin to appear after about a half hour, it took approximately 40 hours for the colors to reach maximum intensity.

This visually striking piece is 11.5x14.75 feet and involves 2,000 white carnations held in little plastic cups. Red said, “I hope the portrait does justice to ASSK, and I hope she will see this portrait some day and smile, knowing that not only the Burmese people appreciate and respect her, but hundreds of millions of people around the world too.”

Gewerbehof in München / Bogevischs Buero Architekten
01.29.13 /10:15/ 735
Canvas  by  andbamnan