Formed by a combination of digitally controlled and manual processes, this work can decorate a wall as well as a table. A CNC router cuts the pattern I designed, guiding the manual deformation of the aluminium composite material into a 3d form. This material is lightweight, durable and colourfast, all qualities that make them ideal for creating lasting individually designed works.
Tags: aluminium, art, cnc, craft, design, fold, folded, gilbert, kunst, kunsthandwerk, object, riedelbauch, router
Tags: acrylic, art, craft, design, gilbert, gold, handwerk, kunst, lampe, laser, led, licht, light, ponoko, prototyping, rapid, riedelbauch
This light was in the making for a long time and is now finally completed. See earlier post. Its design includes several digital fabrication processes like laser cutting (acrylic and brass) and rapid prototyping (gold-plated stainless steel) using Ponoko‘s distributed manufacturing system. All metal surfaces are gold plated taking advantage of Ponoko’s US based production hub which offers rapid prototyping directly into metal.
Its dimensions are: 600 x 150 x 710 mm and the light head holds four 1watt LED’s.
Tags: anu, art, brian, calypso lounge, canberra, cinnamon lee, craft, de sign ed, de sign ed 2, design, designed, designed 2, designer, designer/maker, education, exhibition, gilbert, henry pilcher, jam factory, jon goulder, maker, parks, riedelbauch, school of art
This exciting exhibition will be opening on Thursday 2 August at the School of Art gallery in Canberra at the Australian National University. The opener will be Brian Parks, director Jam Factory in Adelaide.
Works by the following designer/makers are presented in this show:
Elliot Bastianon, furniture
Sean Booth, metal
Simon Cottrell, metal
Cesar Cueva, metal
Janet DeBoos, ceramics
Nadège Desgenètez, glass
Ashley Eriksmoen, furniture
Robert Foster, lights
Jon Goulder, furniture
Megan Jackson, textile
Johannes Kuhnen, metal
Cinnamon Lee, metal
Rohan Nicol, lights
Henry Pilcher, lights
Phoebe Porter, metal
Gilbert Riedelbauch, metal
Blanche Tilden, metal/glass
Annie Trevillian, textile
Henry Wilson, furniture
The catalog includes a welcome by the head of school, Gordon Bull and an essay about the design arts by Anne Brennan the head of the Art Theory department. Here is a link to a pdf version of the catalogue.
Tags: art, contemporary, craft, design, design museum london, gilbert, jewellery, kunst, kunsthandwerk, ngv, rapid prototyping, riedelbauch, schmuck, Silber, silver, unexpected pleasures
With over 200 objects from 26 countries on display Unexpected Pleasures represents a significant global survey of contemporary jewellery.
The ring by Camilla Prasch features on the cover of the catalogue and the NGV invite.
First on show at the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne, 20 April – 26 August 2012, this exhibition will also tour to the Design Museum in London, 5 Dec 2012 – 3 Mar 2013. Melbourne based designer and maker Dr. Susan Cohn (interview with The Age) has curated this exhibition for the Design Museum and is also co-author of the substantial catalogue documenting this event as well contributing to the discussion about contemporary design and making.
I find interesting that 2/3 of the makers who have been selected to contribute works come from only four countries: Australia, Germany, The Netherlands and the UK. Which seems to make these the centre of global contemporary jewellery.
The following piece of mine was selected for this exhibition:
This object has its origin in mathematics. An equation describing a ‘minimal surface’, has been altered to explore its aesthetic properties. This form was built using ‘fused deposition manufacturing (FDM)’ a rapid prototyping process. This process generates a rough machine surface creating an intriguing surface pattern. You can find more information about this body of work by following this link.