The most beautiful wedding dresses of 2021

Lily Collins, Giorgia Gabriele, Lady Kitty Spencer
Lily Collins, Giorgia Gabriele, Lady Kitty Spencer

Although the pandemic changed the habits regarding the number of guests at weddings and decorations, the richness of brides’ styling remained unchanged. The celebrity dresses included meringues made of draped tulle, satin slip dresses, lace mermaid dresses. A loom woven cape of Lily Collins, a shirtdress from Zoom Elizabeth Lail and a whole set of outfits from Lady Kitty Spencer – these are the most beautiful wedding creations of celebrities from recent months.

You may also be interested in

  • Haunch of Venison Poster – Power of Asymmetry

    Asymmetry can help give some life and power to a typographic arrangement. The designer has used the idea of a long piece of tape or receipt.  The typography is contrasted against large and small to make it stand out.Read More →

  • Kansei Engineering Applied to Design

    A conceptual dimension in web design, development and thinking is called “Kansei engineering” a deeply held philosophy that every web site should be designed and developed to provide strong emotional as well as functional satisfaction to its user.Read More →

  • *NSFW Outrageous Pop Culture Graphic Designs

    If you’re having a dreary day, the work of Milan-based art director Stefano Fraone could well put an end to this. The self-professed “visual guy between minimal and baroque” creates pop culture-inspired graphic designs, showcased on his Instagram account @_dotpigeon, that will not only inspire you, but also crack you up. Read More →

  • ISOTYPE – International System of Typographic Picture Education

    Isotype

    ISOTYPE was created as a mechanism of communicating statistics using graphic symbols. It was an essential part of Otto Neurath’s (1882–1945) worldwide graphic language, which he created in Vienna following World War I. Originally known as the Vienna Method of Pictorial Statistics, ISOTYPE was created to make complex statistical information about housing, health, education, and other vital priorities more understandable to the general public in the difficult economic and political circumstances of 1920s Vienna by presenting the data in a visually appealing format. Read More →

  • Baroque – Art Term

    The Catholic Counter-Reformation is closely related with Baroque, which peaked in Rome around 1630–1680. Despite its origins in Rome, the Baroque style influenced people all around Europe. Its rapid pace, striking realism (giving spectators the feeling that they were watching an actual event), and direct emotional appeal were perfectly suited to announcing the Catholic Church’s renewed vitality. Read More →

  • Colorful Street Art Paintings Replace Heads With 3D Flower Bouquets

    The self-taught artist known simply as Sage creates surreal portraits that replace human heads with flowers and clouds of rainbow hues.Read More →

  • Maurice Matet (b.1903) French Decorator and furniture designer

    Bedroom. Paris, circa 1927. Maurice Matet, designer

    eginning in 1923. He occasionally cooperated with Etienne Kohlmann and Dubard. He became a professor at the Ecole des Arts AppliquĂ©s in Paris in c1930. After WWII, he continued to design furniture, creating models in metal and glass and silver tableware, with radically Modern lines.Read More →

  • Finn Lynggaard Danish ceramicist and glassware designer

    Finn Lynggaard featured image

    In 1958, he established his own workshop, making him a pioneer in the field of Danish studio glass. Deeply coloured flower designs on translucent backgrounds are a signature of his glasswork.Read More →

  • Claude Garamond (1510 – 1561) made the letter a living thing

    Little is known about the early life of France’s most distinguished type designer Claude Garamond, though he is mentioned as being “at work” in the printing business early in the sixteenth century, Garamond was commissioned by the French monarch, Francis I, to cut a font of Greek letter which later became known as the “Royal Greek Type.” Read More →

  • Ideal Home Exhibition (est. 1908) Aspirational British Design

    Ideal Home Exhibition 1908

    The Daily Mail newspaper sponsored the Ideal Home Exhibition (from 1908). These shows provide an insight into popular taste and aspiration across all facets of domestic design and organisation in Britain.Read More →

  • World Design Organization (WDO) – Design for a Better World

    World Design Organization (WDO)

    The World Design Organization (WDO) TM, formerly known as the International Council of Societies of Industrial Design (ICSID), is an international non-governmental organisation that promotes industrial design and its ability to create better products, systems, services, and experiences, as well as better business and industry, and, ultimately, a better environment and society.Read More →

  • Phoebe Anna Traquir (1852 – 1936) British embroider and jeweller

    Phoebe Anna Traquir featured image

    Phoebe Anna Traquir (1852 – 1936) was an Irish-born artist who rose to international prominence as an illustrator, painter, and embroiderer in Scotland’s Arts and Crafts movement. Murals, embroidery, enamel jewellery, and book illuminations were among her works. She was the first woman to be elected to the Royal Scottish Academy in 1920.Read More →

  • 270 Metres of Lace in Grace Kelly’s wedding gown

    The formal wedding gown was made of 278 metres of the finest materials, and at the time was described as the most lavish ever worn by a bride.Read More →

  • ‘The New Domestic Landscape’ – MoMA’s ambitious design show 1972

    New Domestic Design Environment featured image MoMA 1972

    THE NEW DOMESTIC LANDSCAPE was one of The Museum of Modern Art’s most ambitious design shows.  The exhibition, directed and built by Emilio Ambasz, Curator of Design in the Museum’s Department of Architecture and Design, focused on current design trends in Italy with 180 items for everyday use and 11 environments commissioned by the Museum.Read More →

  • Carl-Gustaf Jahnsson (1935 – 1994) Swedish silversmith and designer

    Carl-Gustaf Jahnsson featured image

    Designer of iKea Dragon Cultery Carl-Gustaf Hallberg Jahnsson (1935-1994) was a Swedish silversmith and designer.Read More →

  • A Cafe Entirely Decorated with Neons

    If you are looking for an original and cosy cafe in London, have a tour at the  God’s Own Junkyard, an entirely decorated with neons bar. For all the warm and kitsch deco lovers, this place will be an insolite experience. The owners, Chris & Linda Bracey, are neons collectioners since 40 years and they can be proud of having in their collection lights from iconic movies like Eyes Wide Shut, The Dark Knight and Charlie and the chocolate factory.Read More →

  • Best Amateur Living Space: The Hunter Greenhouse – Catskills Mountains

    The winner of the 2018 Remodelista Considered Design Awards Best Amateur Living/Dining space is Ely Franko, for his project  The Hunter Greenhouse  in the Catskills. His project was chosen as a finalist by guest judge  Stephen Alesch , who had this to say: “What a perfect little hideout—full of surprise and compact good energy!Read More →

  • Gaston Eysselinck (1907 – 1953) Belgian architect and furniture designer

    Gaston Eysselinck

    Both his parents came from Ninove; father Eysselinck had ended up in Tienen as an employee at the railway company. Gaston Eysselinck was educated at the Royal Academy of Fine Arts in Ghent, where he was taught by Geo Henderick, among others. Eysselinck was able to interpret foreign influences in a personal way in a short period. Read More →

  • James Evanson (b.1946) American furniture and lighting designer

    James Evanson stools

    James Evanson has been at the forefront of the “functional art” movement around the world. His work has travelled worldwide since his first exhibition in 1979 at the Art et Industrie Gallery in New York. For the Memphis Collection in Milan, new work was created just for the occasion. The “Lighthouse” lamps gained international acclaim and became an icon of the 1980s.Read More →

  • Wharton Esherick (1887 – 1970) American Sculptor and Furniture Designer

    Wharton Esherick featured image

    As a result, his sculptural furniture and furnishings are his most well-known works. For his leadership in designing non-traditional designs and supporting and inspiring artists/craftspeople by example, Esherick was dubbed the “dean of American artisans” by his peers during his lifetime. Esherick’s impact can still be apparent in contemporary artisans’ work, especially in the Studio Craft Movement.Read More →

Comments are closed, but trackbacks and pingbacks are open.