2/2 A selection of the best Eco-creative works

March, 8 2012 10:20

Posted inStaff

Finally, here is the last selection of works to be displayed on a screen during the Milan Design Week.

Thank you again to all participants for their enthusiasm and excellent ideas. Hope to see you all at Milan Design Week! Remember to come and say hello at Rossignoli’s shop, in Corso Garibaldi 71!

Do not hesitate to leave a comment of appreciation below!



Giuliani Ruggero, Italy



Stool in cedar wood "BRUT".



Mahatsara, France



Designed by South African designer Magda van der Vloed, this spectacular trophee is made out of hand-crocheted plastic bags.



Mark Hetterich, The Netherlands



Split is the result of an experiment with shaped wood. The cabinet has a gently curved front serving as an integrated handle.


Marta Gebska, Poland



Alveare lamp is inspired by natural shapes, like beehive, nest or cocoon. The lamp has been crocheted, which revives a forgotten craft. It is made of 100% cotton yarn.



Monique Habraken, The Netherlands



To showcase the difference between wood in its original form and the flat, anonymous planes of the processed end result, she chose to combine both in her Woods table.



Nicola De Marchi, Italy





Pacific Art Design by Gerard Dumora, France




Upcycling is the process of converting waste materials or useless products into new material or products of better quality and higher environmental. Armchair cutted in a recovered industrial tub, cushion with a slipcover.



Bouyer Sylvain, France



Arborescence is a branch fluid distribution,used to optimize pouring. Its structure is irregular but optimal. It reminds the organic lightness of the tree using its natural ability to distribute flows.



Wonderable by Carla Peters, The Netherlands



The lamps in the Hallelujah series are made of Vietnamese printer’s waste paper, according to the same technique used for classic Vietnamese garlands. The lamps cast a fine, colourful filtered light.



Fabio Servolo, Italy



Drip is a table lamp that looks like and works like a tap. If fact to turn it on, you “turn on” the tap, rather than switching it on like usual. This action embodies the meaning of Drip.