The initial idea was based on a hand sketch. I consider a simple line very powerful for capturing a thought, and from there I took it further. I set out to achieve a rich effect of multiple lines using basic tools.
A large-scale object to serve as the centrepiece of the interior. It was a fascinating experience to sculpt an object out of a soft textured material. The subtle yet robust form and the combination of natural Portuguese cork and strawberry-red cushions is my personal visual statement.
“I wanted to tell the story of an ideal house, and not with words but rather with light in its most varied forms,” says Lucie Koldova. “In my haus, light played the main role, and the furniture completed the rooms – not the other way around.”’
I wanted to create an archetype of a mirror, a statue that dominates and shapes the space around it and acquires true meaning in the reflection of a man, whom it alone has the power to turn into a real human icon.
A futuristic helmet or undiscovered species of jellyfish... The tubular light source daringly penetrates the delicate, smooth body of the lamp. A passionate love affair of forms. My desire was to create a different lighting atmosphere and tell a story through an everyday object.
Transparent forms cutting through one another have always held a special fascination for me. The elegance of the clear overlapping shells and delicate tones conjure echoes from the plant kingdom, a symbiosis articulated in glass.
Two softly shaped composite sheets of veneered plywood, the upper sheet levitating above the larger one, create enough space for storage of all necessities – pens, laptop, or computer keyboard – in between.
My first rendezvous with professional design. The first object I exhibited outside my homeland, shown for the first time in Paris. A strange coincidence. At the time, I had no idea how the city would determine my direction.
This table is like a beautiful and smart woman. The shape evokes her seductive wrap-around skirt, but underneath lies a sophisticated solution. The shape was, in fact, designed to allow plywood to be bent by hand without the use of forms.