Furniture. Wednesday , January 24th , 2018 - 14:29:15 PM
Pets don’t always manage to communicate their thoughts and needs to their owners but sometimes you just know they’re happy to be part of your family when you see them lounging on your beautiful brand new sofa or when they’re arguing as to which one gets to sit on the comfy chair. Isn’t it nice to know your pet has the same taste in furniture as you do? Who cares about those cute and comfy furniture designs for modern pets when you can use the sofa or the armchair or everything else your human friend has around the house…These cute little furry friends we found on Made.com really know how to get comfy.
In his collection named for the Italian master, Knibb has taken the humble but iconic garments of modern society — jeans and t-shirts — and turned them into a work of art in marble. The designer says that at a distance, the table’s surface appears to be the disturbed surface of water. Indeed, when we first saw the pieces at ICFF, we weren’t sure what they were until we got close enough to see that the marble relief was clothing, including the finest of details: Ribbing, frayed hems, buttons and belt loops. It takes two Italian sculptors about about 700 hours to carve one of these tables. In a media interview, Knibb said that the first carver does a rough cut, and then second refines the piece, adding the details. Not only do the pieces look incredibly life-like, wrinkles and all, but you can see the veins of the marble in these amazing works.
Fluid draping and the fine details of fabrics rendered in marble — these are the hallmarks of classic 16th and 17th century Italian sculptors like Bernini and Michelangelo. Fast forward to 2017 and California designer Sean Knibb is putting a modern spin on the same concept with his Casa Canova collection. Knibb, a well-known landscape designer who has also made his mark with interior designs that “elevate” everyday items, became taken with 18th century sculptor Antonio Canova. Canova was a master of neoclassicism and is often credited with reviving the art of sculpture, which had diminished over time. His dynamic treatment of fabrics and draping was stunning.
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