July 24, 2009
Rocking horse in a modern context, designed out of few bits and pieces of old german motorbikes. Good for the kid who grew up in a concrete jungle…
Extract from blogpaper
July 17, 2009
Monarchy is a rocking stool that is designed not to be overturned but at the same time allows the user to escape the dullness of the ultimate stability.
Extract from TOTONKO
May 15, 2009
“This bowl is meant to enhance the user’s dining experience and awareness through a subtle play on balance. Filling the bowl with food causes the bowl to balance in a standard, horizontal position. As the food is eaten, the bowl slowly rocks back towards the user, making the remaining food more accesible and marking the end of the meal.”
Extract from coroflot
March 21, 2009
Ergonomic rocking chair by Iranian designer Pouyan Mokhtarani emulates the natural design of the human pelvis.
Extract from Pouyan Mokhtarani
November 23, 2008
Did not indicate the size but i assume not for the violent kid…
“Green chicken: The chicken, a rather unexplored shape, found its place amongst my green dreams. I wanted to portray this common bird as a sensational object by amplifying its characteristics and dimensions, turning it into a modern piece, one of great beauty and utility: a rocking chair. The movement, subtle and constant, would give the object a zoom-like trait, a sense of speed and dynamism. My green chicken had taken on a face, a shape, a place and a function.”
Extract from Hayon Studio
September 24, 2008
This rocking chair and loveseat throws together polyurethane mesh, a cutout spherical shell and curved steel piping for a distinctly modern feel. Looks comfortable.
Extract from Game Room Haven
September 14, 2008
“…Double Rocker… offers all the pleasures of gentle rocking to adults and their friends. Based on a see-saw design, the rocker features a curved upper surface that comes lined with sturdy rigged upholstery and back rests on diagonally opposite ends. The rocker was created to be enjoyed with a friend so it definitely makes a case for itself as a public seating installation…”
Extract from Brian Lee Studio