Thứ Tư, 27 tháng 1, 2010
Dwell - 03/2010
Dwell - March 2010
English | 123 pages | True PDF | 14,9 Mb
Dwell champions an aesthetic in home design that is modern, idea-driven, and sensitive to social and physical surroundings. Written for young, intelligent consumers, dwell helps people shape their own living spaces in ways that express beauty, simplicity, comfort, and new sense of openness.
Content issue March 2010:
10 Editor’s Note 67 Thought for Food They look great in glossy magazines—– streamlined, sleek, sexy—–but do the supermodels of home design—–modern kitchens—– hold up in the real world? We fi nd out. Story by Sarah Rich Dwellings 68 Chef’s Table Chicago residents Chelsea and Arthur Jackson and their beloved pooch, Pork Chop, treat editor-in-chief Sam Grawe to a gourmet glimpse of their culinary cosmos—– a condominium-size universe that revolves around good food and good design. Story by Sam Grawe Photos by Matthew Williams 76 Project Runaway When her range, fridge, and dishwasher all bit the dust, Dwell contributing editor and San Francisco resident Deborah Bishop decided it was time to renovate the kitchen. She didn’t know that the rest of her house would get signifi cantly spiced up as well. Story by Deborah Bishop Photos by Leslie Williamson 84 At the Elm Amsterdam canal residents Ingmar Visser and Jaro van der Ende needed to build a bigger houseboat when they had their fi rst child. The heart of their new fl oating home is a kitchen that’s a feast for the eyes. Story by Jane Szita Photos by Rene Messmen 88 A Clean Slate When she bought her Brooklyn apartment, graphic designer and cooking enthusiast Melissa Jun knew the tiny kitchen would have to grow. Wrapping the cabinetry into the living room proved a recipe for success. Story by Mark Lamster Photos by Jeremy Liebman 16 Letters 21 In the Modern World Open wide: These amuse-bouches will get your good-taste buds warmed up. 39 My House In Venice, California, architect Barbara Bestor created a colorful home for advertising creative director Eric Grunbaum—–up to a point. A kitchen featuring black on black brings a unique street fashion indoors. 48 Dwell Reports You’ve been to the grocery store, cooked, and eaten. It’s now time to provide your leftovers—–and remaining ingredients—– with a safe place to spend the night. Clear your cupboards to make way for this bountiful buffet of food-storage solutions. 94 Essay Computers in the kitchen are replacing radios, telephones, and even cookbooks. But as designer Jonathan Olivares discovers, the cook’s best byte is a long way off. 98 Design Finder Fed up with men’s fashion, Rachel Wythe- Moran and Simon Watkins of East London’s Labour and Wait cooked up a plan to align their creative instincts and passion for practical design. 102 Universal Design 101 Mass-marketed design doesn’t necessarily mean design for the masses. Enter universal design—–always for everyone, of all ages and abilities. 119 Sourcing The greatest thing since sliced bread could be waiting for you. Head to our Sourcing page for information on the people, products, and furniture that make these homes the crème de la crème of modern design. 120 Finishing Touch Ten years ago, San Francisco resident Lisa Congdon began acquiring Scandinavian enamelware. A decade later, her collection’s shelf life remains timeless. 39 102 “ When the fi rst hot sprays of oil hit the creamy backsplash and Rorschachs of tomato sauce pooled on the counter, I stood clutching dishcloths and keening like a mourner in a Greek tragedy.” Deborah Bishop 52 Off the Grid For Julie and Christian Arnold, building a new home in Kansas City, Missouri, was anything but a piece of cake. The loftlike design came easily—–in spite of the sloping, pie-shaped site—–but persuading bankers to authorize loans for a modern, energyeffi cient home proved a challenge. 60 Outside With families in tow, architects Keith Moskow and Robert Linn settle in for a weekend of s’mores and camping in the unlikeliest of locations: a simple structure built in the heart of the suburbs. 62 Process Washed wet hands can carry up to 1,000 times more bacteria than washed dry ones. Thank goodness inventor James Dyson’s on the case. Get the scoop behind his sharp dryer design, the Airblade.