today bj novak did a reading/signing for his kids book in la so ofc i went bc as some of you know i brought a copy of bj’s book one more thing to the mindy project paleyfest this year and mindy crossed out bj’s name and signed it and i’ve been waiting for a chance for bj to see it

the reading was so cute he was talking to the kids and interacting w them it was rly adorable. oscar from the office was there w his family too and i petted his dog and busy phillips was there w her daughter too it was all so cute

and then at the signing he signed the kids book and then i handed him my book and he saw it and gave this exasperated look like OF COURSE MINDY so i told him i met mindy at paleyfest and she did this and he looked at me and was like “can i?” i was like sure you can do whatever you want it’s your book and he crossed out mindy’s name and signed his own i was literally dying inside. and then before i left he was like “would you put this on the internet?” i was like “yes i’ll tag you”


Research, Rethink, Remake by Sven Zijderveld




Just because the clothes hanger is 100 years old doesn’t mean it can’t be done better.

Designer: Flow Design


Crane Lamp by dialoguemethod for MUNITO


MAGH set, a project for ABSYNTH made by Radek Nowakowski


New from @MASHstudios #LAXSeries Metal series in Nickel. Also Copper & Brass


table | detail ~ jeff martin joinery

2,265 plays Uh! Fujiya & Miyagi Lightbulbs


Uh! // Fujiya & Miyagi


Woodstock Collection | Jeroen van Leur

Woodstock is a lightweight and mobile furniture collection. Inspired by the principle of tent poles, the pieces can easily be assembled. The modular system combines wooden sticks and copper connection parts. Due to this it is possible to create various combinations for different solutions.
Just like tent poles, the Woodstock pieces are packed in a handy travel bag.


Natural Selection by Noah Scalin

Scalin on his project:

The Natural Selection portrait series specifically explores the lives of great scientists whose work has had an incredible impact on the world. Each diptych is made up of the portrait of a deceased scientist and a representation of his/her skull. The skull is made by literally rearranging the elements used in the portrait, thus destroying that original creation in the spirit of the traditional sand mandalas of Tibetan Buddhism. The scientists represented are all great thinkers whose creations had an impact on our lives today, but also serious repercussions for their own lives (and deaths).