The Edit Vol.V with Hayley McCrirrick, Alison Rossiter, Barber & Osgerby and more

The internet is full of inspiration. Every day I discover beautiful designs and inspiring interiors – “The Edit” is home to a wide variety of projects, from architecture to photography to graphic design.

Let’s start with a beautiful armchair designed by Shiro Kuramata in 1976. The chair is made entirely of glass and is characterized by its simple form. The second image on the right side is one of the stone sculptures of Darren Harvey-Regan.

Designers Edward Barber & Jay Osgerby created the Tobi-Ishi table for B&B Italia. The concept for the Tobi-Ishi table derived from the idea of the large ornamental stepping stones found in Japanese gardens, which represent balance and harmony. Love it!

Armchair by Shiro Kuramata designed 1976.
Produced by the Mihoya Glass Co. Ltd., Japan

Aesthetic images and art

These three images were the last three images I had pinned on one of my Pinterest boards and together they look very harmonious. On the left the Avalon House by Villa + Villa – Architecture and then one of the meditative minimalist paintings by Jean-Philippe Lagouarde.

The photographer without the camera – Alison Rossiter

I stumbled across the work of Alison Rossiter by coincidence last week. Alison is an American artist who explores the materiality of photographic paper and its potential to produce images without the use of a camera. Rossiter’s artworks are created by placing an object directly onto photographic paper. The resulting images are sometimes abstract, and sometimes representational, but always fascinating, exploring the relationship between time, memory, and the photographic process.

Alison Rossiter | Photographic Art
© Alison Rossiter, Gevaert Gevaluxe Velours, exact expiration date unknown, ca. 1930s, processed 2017, Four Gelatin Silver Prints Framed , 33.5 x 28.5 cm each, Image via Yossi Milo Gallery

Aesence is an independent art and design publication dedicated to minimalist aesthetics. Founded out of a deep appreciation and fascination, Aesence aims to promote awareness and appreciation of minimalism in art and design.