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    Barbie and Ken unveil bright-pink lifesize dollhouse in Malibu

    Rental website Airbnb has unveiled Barbie’s Malibu Dreamhouse, an all-pink California mansion with an outdoor disco, infinity pool and Western-themed bedroom.

    Located on the oceanfront in western Malibu, California, the lifesize dollhouse is being rented out by Barbie’s partner Ken via an Airbnb listing written as if by the doll himself.
    “Kendom Saloon” welcomes beach house guestsThe house, which was previously listed by Airbnb for Barbie’s 60th anniversary in 2019, has had a recent update to give it more “Kenergy” and mark Barbie making her live-action debut in the Barbie film starring Margot Robbie.
    “We all have dreams, and Barbie is lucky enough to have a house full of them,” Ken said. “But now, it’s my turn, and I can’t wait to host guests inside these one-of-a-kind – dare I say, one-of-a-Ken? – digs.”
    A cowboy-themed bedroom nods to Ken’s styleThe large oceanfront house features a pink bedroom decorated with cowhide rugs, cowboy hats and horse-printed throws as well as a closet from which guests can borrow Ken’s fringed cowboy shirts and his guitar.

    Some of Barbie’s clothing, including the iconic high-heeled pink shoe with a fluffy feather decoration from the movie, also hang in the closet.
    Barbie’s Malibu Dreamhouse is located by the beach in CaliforniaAt the centre of the building, on one of the house’s many terraces, guests can make use of an outside disco dance floor in pink, purple and yellow with its own DJ deck.
    “I’ve added a few touches to bring some much-needed Kenergy to the newly renovated and iconic Malibu DreamHouse,” Ken said.

    Barbie lists Malibu Dreamhouse on Airbnb

    The Dreamhouse also has a bright-pink outdoor lounging area, an outdoor gym – complete with a barrel filled with “beefy body brine” –  a pink outdoor kitchen with a barbecue and an infinity pool.
    Other details that nod to Ken’s takeover include a Western-style swing door, decorated with an image of a horse and the words “Kendom Saloon”, and a crossed-out “Barbie” sign above the outdoor kitchen that now reads “Ken”.
    Guests can disco outdoorsGuests can enjoy nearby activities such as shopping, surfing and roller blading on the boardwalk, and will also get to take home their own set of yellow-and-pink Impala skates and surfboard.
    Barbie’s Malibu Dreamhouse will be available to book for up to two guests each on July 21 and July 22, 2023, with bookings opening on 17 July.
    An outdoor gym features weightlifts and “body brine””All stays will be free of charge – because Ken couldn’t figure out how to put a price on Barbie’s Malibu DreamHouse – after all, Ken’s thing is beach, not math!” Airbnb said.
    The company will make a one-time donation to the charity Save the Children in celebration of the Barbie movie.
    The film was recently in the news as it made “the world run out of pink”, while a recent book explored Barbie’s Dreamhouse through the ages.
    The imagery is by Hogwash Studios.

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    “The world ran out of pink” due to Barbie movie production

    The sets of Greta Gerwig’s upcoming Barbie movie required such vast amounts of pink paint, they swallowed up one company’s entire global supply, according to production designer Sarah Greenwood.

    Speaking to Architectural Digest, Gerwig revealed that the team constructed the movie’s fluorescent Barbie Land sets almost entirely from scratch at the Warner Bros Studios Leavesden – all the way down to the sky, which was hand-painted rather than CGI rendered.
    Barbie Land sets were built from scratch in a movie lot”We were literally creating the alternate universe of Barbie Land,” she told the magazine. “Everything needed to be tactile, because toys are, above all, things you touch.”
    To recreate the almost monochromatic colour palette of Barbie’s Dreamhouses, the set design team had to source a bottomless supply of pink paint to cover everything from lampposts to road signs.
    Almost everything from lamp posts to sidewalks is rendered in vibrant pinkIn particular, the production used a highly saturated shade by US manufacturer Rosco to capture the hyperreality of Barbie Land.

    “I wanted the pinks to be very bright, and everything to be almost too much,” Gerwig told Architectural Digest.
    So much paint was needed, in fact, that Greenwood says the movie’s production caused a worldwide shortage of that particular hue.
    “The world ran out of pink,” she joked.

    Six Barbie Dreamhouses that chart the evolution of the American home

    Rosco later told the LA Times that the company’s supply chain had already been disrupted when the movie began production at the start of 2022, due to the lingering aftereffects of the coronavirus pandemic and the winter storm that shocked Texas the previous year.
    “There was this shortage and then we gave them everything we could – I don’t know they can claim credit,” Rosco’s vice president of global marketing Lauren Proud told the LA Times, before conceding that “they did clean us out on paint”.
    Margot Robbie plays the movie’s main characterSince stills for the upcoming movie were first released a year ago, the all-pink hyper-feminine “Barbiecore” aesthetic has infiltrated the design world, with Google searches skyrocketing and the term accumulating more than 349 million views on TikTok.
    Earlier this year, Barbie manufacturer Mattel collaborated with Pin-Up magazine to release a monograph on the architecture and interiors of Barbie’s Dreamhouse to mark its 60th anniversary.
    “There have been so many books and entire PhDs on Barbie, but never really on her many houses and her furniture,” Pin-Up founder Felix Burrichter told Dezeen.
    “So we thought it would be a good idea to make one and treat it as a serious subject, in the same way that Barbie has been treated as a serious subject over the years.”
    The image is by Mattel.

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    Farrell Centre opens with exhibition showcasing mycelium and fake fur

    An architecture centre founded by British architect Terry Farrell has opened in Newcastle, England, with an exhibition exploring building materials of the future and “urban rooms” for local residents.

    The Farrell Centre is an exhibition gallery, research centre and community space that aims to provoke conversation about architecture and planning, both in the city and at a global scale.
    The project was instigated by Farrell, who donated his architectural archive and put £1 million towards the build.
    The Farrell Centre occupies a former department store building in NewcastleThe inaugural exhibition, More with Less: Reimagining Architecture for a Changing World, looks at how buildings might adapt to the climate crisis.
    Fake fur, mycelium and wool insulation feature in a series of installations designed to challenge traditional methods of producing architecture.

    Elsewhere, three urban rooms host workshops and other events where locals can learn about the past and future of Newcastle and voice their opinions on development plans.
    The ground floor is designed to encourage people in, with glazed facades on two sides”The centre is here to bring about a better, more inclusive and more sustainable built environment,” said Farrell Centre director and Dezeen columnist Owen Hopkins during a tour of the building.
    “The belief that underpins everything we do is that we need to engage people with architecture and planning, and the transformative roles that they can have,” he told Dezeen.
    “Architecture and planning are often seen as something that’s imposed from above. We need to shift that perception.”
    Seating bleachers create an informal space for talks and presentationsForming part of Newcastle University, the Farrell Centre occupies a four-storey former department store building in the heart of the city.
    Local studios Space Architects and Elliott Architects oversaw a renovation that aims to make the building feel as open and welcoming as possible.
    The exhibition More with Less includes an installation by HBBE made from mycelium, sawdust and woolThe ground floor has the feel of a public thoroughfare, thanks to glazed facades on two sides, while bleacher-style steps create a sunken seating area for talks and presentations.
    A colourful new staircase leads up to the exhibition galleries on the first floor and the urban rooms on the second floor, while the uppermost level houses the staff offices.
    McCloy + Muchemwa’s installation is a table filled with plantsAccording to Hopkins, the launch exhibition sets the tone for the type of content that visitors can expect from the Farrell Centre.
    The show features installations by four UK architecture studios, each exploring a different proposition for future buildings.
    “We wanted to create something that expands people’s understanding of what architecture is, beyond building an expensive house on Grand Designs,” Hopkins said, referencing the popular television show.
    Dress for the Weather has created a mini maze of insulationNewcastle University’s Hub for Biotechnology in the Built Environment (HBBE) has created Living Room, a cave-like structure made by cultivating a mixture of mycelium and sawdust over a giant wool blanket.
    Next, a mini maze created by Glasgow studio Dress for the Weather aims to showcase the thermal and experiential qualities of building insulation, with varieties made from low-grade wool and plastic bottles.
    Office S&M’s installations include a silhouette of the head of Michelangelo’s David made from pink fur and a chaise longue covered in expanding foamLondon-based Office S&M proposes low-tech but fun solutions for making buildings more comfortable.
    These are represented by a silhouette of the head of Michelangelo’s David made from pink fur, a metallic space blanket, a chaise longue topped covered in expanding foam and a dichroic-film window covering that casts colourful reflections onto the floor.

    OMA stacks green glass boxes to create BLOX architecture centre on Copenhagen waterfront

    “This whole room is about actually doing really simple mundane stuff, but in a way that is joyful and tells a story,” said Hopkins.
    In the final room, an installation by London-based McCloy + Muchemwa brings nature indoors with a boardroom table covered in plants.
    The urban rooms host events where people can learn about the development of the cityOn the floor above, the three urban rooms have been fitted out by Mat Barnes of architecture studio CAN with custom elements that make playful references to building sites.
    They are filled with historic maps, interactive models, informal furniture, display stands made from scaffolding poles, and architecture toys that include building-shaped soft play and Lego.
    In one of the rooms, planning proposals are displayed on stands made from scaffolding polesThe idea of setting up an urban room in Newcastle was the starting point for the creation of the Farrell Centre.
    A decade ago, Farrell was commissioned by the UK government to produce a report on the state of the UK’s architecture and planning system.
    One of the key recommendations in the Farrell Review, published in 2014, was to create an urban room in every major city, giving local people of all ages and backgrounds a place to engage with how the city is planned and developed.
    One urban room contains a model of a Terry Farrell-designed masterplan for NewcastleAs Farrell grew up in the Newcastle area and studied architecture at the university, he became keen to make this concept a reality in this city.
    Although the Farrell Centre is named in his honour, Hopkins said that Farrell is happy for the facility to forge its own path in terms of programme and approach.
    “He established the idea and vision for the centre, but he is happy for us to build out that vision in the way that we think is best,” added Hopkins.
    The Farrell Centre forms part of Newcastle UniversityThe director is optimistic about the centre’s potential to engage with the community.
    “Newcastle is a city like no other,” he said. “The civic pride here is off the scale. People have such a deep-rooted love of where they live.”
    “It’s amazing to be able to tap into that as a way of creating a better built environment.”
    More with Less: Reimagining Architecture for a Changing World is on show at the Farrell Centre from 22 April to 10 September 2023. See Dezeen Events Guide for more architecture and design events around the world.

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    Curtains for minimalism as John Pawson goes maximalist

    Minimalist British designer John Pawson has ditched his pared-back aesthetic in favour of full-blown maximalism, Dezeen understands.

    Pawson, who is not an architect, had become famous for his minimalist designs and was awarded a CBE in 2019.
    But a source close to Pawson informed Dezeen that he has now embraced bold colours, clashing patterns and animal-print furnishings after a dramatic change-of-heart.
    British designer Pawson has historically been known for his minimalist designs”I went to the Pawsons’ place in the Cotswolds recently and it’s like night and day,” the source said. “They’ve wallpapered over the white-brick walls and stuck some garish curtains over the windows.”
    “And the soft furnishings, my god. You can barely move for patterned rugs and blankets.”

    Possible social-media link
    However, not-an-architect Pawson appears to have chosen to maintain a minimalist approach in his relationship with the media.
    Asked if he could explain his reversal in tastes, he replied: “No.”
    The source speculated that Pawson’s shift in style may be linked to social media.
    Pawson has now transformed his Cotswold home into a maximalist colour-festIn 2018, he surprised some by releasing a book of vivid photographs, telling Dezeen at the time that he had discovered a love of colour through Instagram.
    “Maybe he’s moved on to TikTok,” the source said.
    Maximalism has been a re-emerging trend over the past couple of years, partly driven by its popularity on the video-gallery platform.
    His studio declined to answer questions about whether Pawson – who, again, is not an architect and Dezeen would never suggest anything to the contrary – will apply his new-found personal partiality to maximalism to commercial projects.

    John Pawson designs his own minimalist rural retreat

    However, a spokesperson said: “When are you doing another Hot List? John would really like you to do another Hot List.”
    Pawson, whose most high-profile projects include the Novy Dvur monastery in the Czech Republic and the Design Museum in London, ranked at number six on Dezeen’s Hot List of newsworthy designers and brands in 2017.
    Last week, a Deyan Sudjic-authored biography of Pawson’s life and work was published, but did not mention his switch to maximalism.
    The photography is by Gilbert McCarragher, with additional input from Studio Merlin.

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    Yinka Ilori draws on “unapologetic” architecture of Burkina Faso for debut pop-up shop

    Modular display stands modelled on buildings in Burkina Faso feature in the first brick-and-mortar shop that London-based designer Yinka Ilori has created for his self-titled homeware brand.

    Taking over a compact retail space in Shoreditch in the leadup to Christmas, the pop-up shop features a colour-block interior designed to match the products on sale, as slime-green walls clash with pink and orange flooring.
    Yinka Ilori has opened a pop-up shop in LondonThis “more is more” philosophy to colour also extends onto the store’s glossy lacquered product displays, designed by Ilori to reference the construction of mosques and homes in Burkina Faso.
    “I am really obsessed with their design language which is very African, very rich and very unapologetic,” he told Dezeen.
    “There is a recurring use of squares and triangles and you sometimes also see poles sticking out of the structures. I found these poles fascinating. They are structural but also used to make it easy for people to climb up and repair the building.”

    Products are displayed in modular colour-block storage unitsIn the store, these shapes are reflected in the modular storage units, which are constructed from medium-density fibreboard (MDF) and each topped with a stepped pyramid.
    Strategically placed holes can be used much like those on a pegboard to add poles of different sizes and provide storage for a changing array of products.
    Longer rails can be slotted in to hang T-shirts and throws, while smaller pegs can hold umbrellas or prop up shelves for presenting mugs, notebooks and other lifestyle items.
    The units end in stepped pyramidsBulkier items such as the designer’s collection of tableware and limited-edition basketballs are displayed on counters panelled in ribbed MDF that is sprayed in a gradient of colours to emphasise their sinuous shapes.
    At the store’s entrance, six of Ilori’s hand-painted Square Stools are arranged into a towering window display that shows off their stackability.

    “I use colour as a way of starting a conversation” says designer Yinka Ilori

    The opening of the pop-up also coincides with Ilori’s latest product drop. Themed around “memory-making, togetherness and play”, this includes everything from notebooks and basketballs finished in sunny, childlike patterns to a collectible version of the traditional Yoruban strategy game Ayo.
    In line with this idea, the shop will also host different events for the local community, from an Ayo tournament to a tasting of Nigerian palm wine.
    The counters have slatted legs painted in a gradient of coloursOpening his first physical store is “an absolute dream come true”, Ilori said.
    “My public projects are all about interaction both between audiences and with the work itself but I don’t often get to interact directly with people and I feel it’s time for me to do that,” he added.
    “Through the store, I’m able to get their feedback on my work and also see how they interact with each of the products and the stories I’m trying to tell through these pieces.”
    The shop’s floor was finished in a vibrant colourIlori started his homeware brand in 2020 with the aim of reworking “unexpected, functional household items as artworks” by imbuing them with bold colours and patterns that reference his British-Nigerian heritage.
    The products feature many of the same patterns he previously developed for his large-scale installations, such as The Colour Palace pavilion he created for the London Festival of Architecture together with local studio Pricegore.

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    “We've developed a movement towards silence” says Still Room designer

    Hotels and offices could improve the well-being of occupants by introducing “still rooms” says Cédric Etienne, co-founder of Belgian design office Studio Corkinho.

    The Still Room concept developed by Antwerp-based Studio Corkinho imagines a type of room where people go specifically to enjoy the benefits of silence.
    Etienne believes hospitality brands can use these rooms to offer a new type of well-being experience to their guests, while employers could use them to provide a greater level of care to their staff.
    Cédric Etienne is co-founder of Antwerp-based Studio Corkinho”A still room offers a place to do just nothing,” he said, “a space where you can welcome silence or just the luxury of not being distracted.”
    Etienne – who co-founded Studio Corkinho with creative director Klas Dalquist – made the comments at The Lobby, a hospitality design conference held in Copenhagen in August.

    The interior designer was there to present Studio Corkinho’s pilot still room, created in 2020 when the designers converted a room in the former Noorderpershuis power station in Antwerp into a space for meditative contemplation.
    Studio Corkinho created its first still room in Antwerp in 2020The room hosts individual visits, but also yoga practice, tea ceremonies and study groups from the University of Antwerp.
    “We’ve developed a movement towards silence in our city,” Etienne said.
    Studio Corkinho has since been consulting with hotel brands on how to create still rooms for hospitality.
    The studio has been working with brands to design still rooms for hotels and resortsEtienne said still rooms could become a typical amenity in luxury hotels and resorts, just as you might find a gym or a library. These rooms could host yoga, meditation and other well-being activities, he suggests.
    “A still mind is actually more important today than ever before,” he said.
    “There’s a huge opportunity for the hospitality experience to redefine how we care about guests and how we offer them something more valuable than just a brand experience.”
    The studio has created a library of design templatesStudio Corkinho has developed a library of still-room design templates, along with a palette of appropriate materials and textures. It also advises brands on how to integrate a sense of ritual into the guest experience.
    “It’s not just thinking about the design and the aesthetics, but also how to activate the space,” said Etienne.
    “We’re trying to create awareness about the opportunities there are for hospitality,” he continued. “We could create a network of these kinds of still places.”
    Studio Corkinho is also exploring how still rooms can be created in officesSpeaking to Dezeen after the conference, Etienne said that the studio had received positive feedback from hospitality clients and was now being approached by employers looking to improve well-being in the office.
    He suggested that meeting rooms could be transformed into still rooms, to give employees a space where they can take time out from their work and recharge their batteries.

    Still Room in Antwerp is designed to be a “shelter for the mind”

    “Considering the overload of distraction, still rooms help employees to step away from distraction and travel inward in order to perform better in their daily work challenges,” he said.
    “From the employer’s side, this shows a positive message to their teams, to generate a more stable work-life balance. Improving productivity at work means more happiness and more time out of the office.”
    Still rooms can be used for meditative activities like tea ceremonies or yoga practiceThe concept draws on Etienne’s own experiences of visiting Buddhist monasteries and traditional teahouses in Japan, and the impact these experiences had on his personal well-being.
    He believes these experiences are increasingly important in a world where digital devices and social media create a constant stream of information.
    “The core aspect of the still room is to learn how to shut out the world, in order to connect on a deeper level with ourselves, a project or an experience,” he added.
    The photography is by Piet Albert Goethals. Visualisations are by Studio Corkinho.

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    Ukrainian studio Bogdanova Bureau's Kyiv office damaged in missile attack

    Kyiv architecture studio Bogdanova Bureau has vowed to make its office “even more beautiful than before” after it was damaged in a Russian missile attack.

    Staff at Bogdanova Bureau arrived at the office on Monday to find the windows blasted into the room and debris and broken glass scattered across the floor.
    Windows were smashed into the room by the blastRussian forces had fired a barrage of missiles into the Ukrainian capital and other cities early that morning, killing 19 people and injuring many more.
    None of Bogdanova Bureau’s employees were harmed, though some of their possessions were destroyed, the studio told Dezeen. By Tuesday, the team had cleaned up the office and returned to work in the studio.
    The team cleaned up the office and returned to work the following day”In some time we will repair all that is broken and make our place even more beautiful than before,” said studio spokesperson Nadia Sheikina. “As designers, we know how to do it.”

    “As well, we are going to rebuild all the destroyed cities and villages, all the schools, homes and ambulatories that were ruined in Ukraine,” she continued. “We already had started working on it.”
    Broken glass and debris was scattered through the office”We were scared on February 24 when the war started, now we are not,” she added. “We know that the mean enemy wants to invade our land and appropriate our culture, but it will never happen.”
    Bogdanova Bureau only recently refurbished its office, completing the project five months before the Russian invasion began.
    The office, pictured before the blast, was refurbished five months before the war began. Photo by Yevhenii AvramenkoThe office is in the heart of Kyiv next to Shevchenko Park, and is surrounded by a university, libraries, museums, and a cultural centre, as well as apartments and office buildings.
    A missile struck the middle of the park close to a children’s playground, with the blast wave destroying windows across the building housing the studio’s office.
    The missile struck a park outside the office building next to a playgroundThe bombardment of central Kyiv was part of a series of attacks launched in retaliation after a key bridge linking Russia to the annexed region of Crimea was heavily damaged by an explosion.
    In April, Bogdanova Bureau spoke to Dezeen for a piece about how Ukrainian design and architecture studios were dealing with the war.

    Russian shelling destroys constructivist landmark in Ukraine

    At the time, its founder Olga Bogdanova urged international clients to trust Ukrainian studios to deliver despite the turmoil of the conflict.
    “We thank the international society and especially the international design community for all their support and all their attention,” Sheikina said this week.

    Windows of the building were left damaged”But after eight months of the war, we feel that some of you got used to the war. Please do not be! It is understandable, no one can be stressed for such a long time and everyone deserves to experience their own life and focus on some normal things around them,” she continued.
    “We ask you not to get used to war and pay your precise attention to Ukrainian designers, architects, and artists. Please raise your voice and stand with Ukraine. It can make things different!”
    The photography is by Yulia Bevzenko unless otherwise stated.

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    See who's ahead in the Dezeen Awards 2022 interiors public vote

    After 6,000 votes, projects by Adam Kane Architects and Hollaway Studio are ahead in the Dezeen Awards 2022 public vote interiors categories. Vote now for your favourite!

    Other studios in the lead include Random Studio for its blue pop-up installation for Jacquemus in London’s Selfridges and Ennismore for its hotel inspired by the late architect Ricardo Bofill in Spain.
    The public vote, which closes on 10 October, gives readers the chance to vote for projects shortlisted in the architecture, interiors, design, sustainability and media categories, as well as architects and designers who are battling to be named studio of the year.
    ​​Voting is open for another two weeks, so you still have time to vote for your favourite interiors!
    Click here to vote ›

    Public vote winners crowned in October
    Public vote winners will be published 17 to 21 October on Dezeen. The public vote is separate from the main Dezeen Awards 2022 judging process, in which entries are assessed by our jury of renowned industry professionals.
    We will be unveiling the Dezeen Awards 2022 winners in late November.
    Who is in the lead?
    Of almost 30,000 votes that have been cast and verified across all categories so far, the interiors categories received over 6,000 verified votes.
    Continue reading on to see which projects and studios are ahead in the public vote.

    House interior
    › 26 per cent – Barwon Heads House, Melbourne, Australia, by Adam Kane Architects› 23 per cent – West Bend House, Melbourne, Australia, by Brave New Eco› 22 per cent – Twentieth, Los Angeles, USA, by Woods + Dangaran› 16 per cent – Clear Oak, Los Angeles, USA, by Woods + Dangaran› 14 per cent – House in Marutamachi, Kyoto City, Japan, by Td-Atelier and Endo Shojiro Design
    Browse all projects on the house interior shortlist page.

    Apartment interior
    › 28 per cent – Tribeca Loft, New York City, USA, by Andrea Leung› 23 per cent – Earthrise Studio, London, United Kingdom, by Studio McW› 18 per cent – Shoji Apartment, London, United Kingdom, Proctor and Shaw› 13 per cent – Flat 6, São Paulo, Brazil, by Studio MK27› 11 per cent – The Hideaway Home, Gdańsk, Poland, by ACOS› Seven per cent – Iceberg, Tel-Aviv, Israel, by Laila Architecture
    Browse all projects on the apartment interior shortlist page.

    Restaurant and bar interior
    › 31 per cent – Spice & Barley, Bangkok, Thailand, by Enter Projects Asia› 24 per cent – Connie-Connie at the Copenhagen Contemporary, Copenhagen, Denmark, by Tableau and Ari Prasetya› 22 per cent – Terra, Vynnyky, Ukraine, by YOD Group› 13 per cent – Dois Tropicos, São Paulo, Brazil, by MNMA Studio› 11 per cent – Koffee Mameya Kakeru, Tokyo, Japan, by Fourteen Stone Design
    Browse all projects on the restaurant and bar interior page.

    Hotel and short-stay interior
    › 25 per cent – The Hoxton Poblenou, Barcelona, Spain, by Ennismore› 23 per cent – Downtown L.A. Proper Hotel, Los Angeles, USA, by Kelly Wearstler Studio› 21 per cent – Inhabit Queen’s Gardens, United Kingdom, by Holland Harvey› 16 per cent – Schwan Locke, Munich, Germany, by Locke› 15 per cent – Well Well Well Hotel Renovation, Beijing, China, Fon Studio
    Browse all projects on the hotel and short-stay interior page.

    Large workspace interior
    › 47 per cent – Dyson Global HQ St James Power Station, Singapore, by M Moser Associates› 24 per cent – Victoria Greencoat Place, London, United Kingdom, by Fora› 16 per cent – Midtown Workplace, Brisbane, Australia, by Cox Architecture› Eight per cent – Design District Bureau Club, London, United Kingdom, by Roz Barr Architects› Six per cent – Generator Building, Bristol, United Kingdom, by MoreySmith
    Browse all projects on the large workspace interior page.

    Small workspace interior
    › 30 per cent – Alexander House, Sydney, Australia, by Alexander & Co.› 19 per cent – OTK Ottolenghi, London, United Kingdom, by Studiomama› 15 per cent – HNS Studio, Nanjing, China, Muhhe Studio Institute of Architecture› 14 per cent – Samsen Atelier, Stockholm, Sweden, by Note Design Studio› 13 per cent – The F.Forest Office, Linbian, Taiwan, by Atelier Boter› Nine per cent – Asket Studio, Stockholm, Sweden, by Atelier Paul Vaugoyeau
    Browse all projects on the small workspace interior page.

    Large retail interior
    › 33 per cent – An Interactive Spatial Design and Scenography for Jacquemus at Selfridges, London, United Kingdom, by Random Studio› 29 per cent – Deja Vu Recycle Store, Shanghai, China, by Offhand Practice› 15 per cent – XC273, Shanghai, China, by Dongqi Design› 12 per cent – Kolon Sport Sotsot Rebirth, Cheju Island, South Korea, by Jo Nagasaka / Schemata Architects› 11 per cent – Proud Gallery Gotanda, Gotanda, Japan, by Domino Architects / HAKUTEN / Nozomi Kume (Studio Onder de Linde)
    Browse all projects on the large retail interior page.

    Small retail interior
    › 33 per cent – MONC, London, United Kingdom, by Nina+Co› 20 per cent – Aesop Yorkville, Toronto, Canada, by Odami› 18 per cent – Durat Showroom, Helsinki, Finland, by Linda Bergroth› 15 per cent – Haight Clothing Store, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, by Aia Estudio› 13 per cent – The Market Building, London, United Kingdom, by Holloway Li
    Browse all projects on the small retail interior page.

    Leisure and wellness interior
    › 39 per cent – Patina Maldives Spa, Fari Islands, Maldives, by Studio MK27› 24 per cent – Self Revealing, Taipei City, Taiwan, by Studio X4› 16 per cent – Barlo MS Centre, Toronto, Canada, by Hariri Pontarini Architects› 13 per cent – Bath & Barley, Brussels, Belgium, by WeWantMore› Nine per cent – Wan Fat Jinyi Cinema, Shenzhen, China, by One Plus Partnership
    Browse all projects on the leisure and wellness interior page.

    Civic and cultural interior
    › 40 per cent – F51 Skate Park, Folkestone, United Kingdom, by Hollaway Studio› 34 per cent – Stanbridge Mill Library, Dorset, United Kingdom, by Crawshaw Architects› 12 per cent – The Groote Museum, Amsterdam, Netherlands, by Merk X› Eight per cent – Yorck Kino Passage, Berlin, Germany, by Batek Architekten› Five per cent – Designing Ecole Camondo Méditerranée’s Interior, Toulon, France, by Émilieu Studio
    Browse all projects on the civic and cultural interior page.

    Small interior
    › 34 per cent – A Private Reading Room, Shanghai, China, by Atelier Tao+C› 22 per cent – OHL Cultural Space for the Arts, Lisbon, Portugal, by AB+AC Architects› 19 per cent –Relaxing Geometry with Pops of Yellow, Antwerp, Belgium, by Van Staeyan Interior Architects› 14 per cent – Fatface Coffee Pop Up Shop, Shenyang, China, by Baicai Design› 11 per cent – Sik Mul Sung, South Korea, by Unseenbird
    Browse all projects on the small interior page. More