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365 Knitting Clock stitches time as it passes by. us electricity hertz It knits 24 hours a day, one year at the time, presenting the physical representation of time as a creative and tangible force. After 365 days the clock has turned the passed year into a two-meter long scarf. Now the past can be carried out into the future and the upcoming year is hiding in a new spool of thread, still unknitted. The clock was first shown during the DMY design week in Berlin in 2010, and since then it has been exhibited across the world; at the Triennale Design Museum in Milan, the National Museum in Beijing, MUDAC – design Museum Lausanne and as a part of Vitras show during Stockholm furniture fair, among other places. It has been awarded with prizes such as Frame magazine Student Award, Time to Design New Talent Award and Design Reports Award during Salone del Mobile in Milan. The Grandfather Knitting Clock has become a permanent part of the reception interior at the awarded design hotel The Thief in Oslo, Norway. The 365 Knitting Clock is made in a limited edition of 10 numbered pieces + 2 A.P. + 2 Prototypes.

YEAR: 2010 / MATERIAL: WOOD, WOOL AND ACRYLIC GLASS / DIMENSIONS: 45 x 20 x 190 CM / PRODUCTION: SIREN ELISE WILHELMSEN STUDIO / CATEGORY: LIMITED EDITION OF 8 PIECES NUMBERED AND SIGNED + 2 PROTOTYPES + 2. A.P. / PRICE: AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST Grandfather Knitting Clock stitches time as it passes by. It knits 24 hours a day, one year at the time, presenting the physical representation of time as a creative and tangible force. gas leak los angeles california After 365 days the clock has turned the passed year into a two-meter long scarf. Now the past can be carried out into the future and the upcoming year is hiding in a new spool of thread, still unknitted.

The first knitting clock was shown during the DMY design week in Berlin in 2010, since then it has been exhibited across the world; at the Triennale Design Museum in Milan, the National Museum in Beijing, MUDAC – design Museum Lausanne and as a part of Vitras show during Stockholm furniture fair, among other places. It has been awarded with prizes such as Frame magazine Student Award, Time to Design New Talent Award and Design Reports Award during Salone del Mobile in Milan. mp electricity bill payment online bhopal Grandfather Knitting Clock is an expansion of the Knitting Clock concept and was developed during a stay at the Danish Art Workshop in Copenhagen in 2010. It has become a permanent part of the reception interior at the awarded design hotel The Thief in Oslo, Norway. www.thethief.com The Grandfather Knitting Clock is made in a limited edition of 8 numbered pieces + 2 A.P. + 2 Prototypes.

YEAR: 2014 / MATERIAL: BIRCH AND 100% WOOL / DIMENSIONS: 61 x 3,5 x 180 CM / 103 x 3,5 x 160 CM / CATEGORY: PROTOTYPE, FREE TO EDITION No one is a child of today. We are children of the thousand years. Deep through layer after layer the roots go. gas under 3 dollars Knut Hauge Our heritage goes far back. Back to people we have never met or heard anything about. Back to those who have lived here for generations and built themselves a home and life in this landscape between the mountains. And although hundred –thousands! – of years have passed; the fjords and the mountains are still the same. Like a bridge from the past, towards our own time and even into the future, the mountains stand unshaken and unaltered. As if they form the actual backbone of this stretched country and are building blocks of our very own DNA. Perhaps the mountains can remind us to be humble towards our natural environment and maybe instead of searching the unknown future for all our answers, we could start (re-)learning from the thousands of years when people actually lived in harmony with their environment. Because, no one is a child of today… Blaane is an abstract window into the spectacular mountain landscape. The wool weave is fastened to a wooden frame and due to the semi-transparency the screens allows light and movements to glimpse through. electricity production The fabric is developed in the weave-lab at Faculty of Fine Art, Music and Design at the University of Bergen and woven by Innvik Sellgren.

One of our oldest household-utensils is the spoon. In Hebrew the word spoon actually means the palm of the hand and throughout history spoons have been carved in wood or bone, forged in metal and burnt clay. Because of human ergonomics and the functionality of the object, the spoons of today are very much like those of our ancestors and we can draw the conclusion that its product-evolution is complete. Or is it? Inspired by the strategy of evolution, a small experiment started: to find out whether there was still any potential for development in such an old invention and if an untraditional design-method could help us discover these hidden and hypothetical possibilities. By studying eating habits and different existing spoons, we started recombining and mutating. Candlelight dinners, baby spoons, salt and pepper, travelling, cooking, materials and shapes. gas in back trapped The result: a collection of curiosity! …and a range of useful and interesting spin-offs; like the soupspoon made out of bread, the whisk and spoon combination for cooking, the camping spoon with a can opener, the spoon with thermochromic pigments to check the temperature while eating or cooking, the spoon-necklace that you always have ready and the combined spoon and napkin ring. A project for inspiration, mapping, and discovering. In cooperation with designer Hanna Wiesener. www.trikoton.com