With visual incentives like these, it's a privilege to punch the clock
Mark McMenamin -- Interior Design, 5/1/2008 12:00:00 AM
project Grupo Lar, Mexico City.
standout At a real-estate developer's 13,500-square-foot office, surfaces of white Corian, lacquered MDF, and walnut veneer define office areas, providing a cool counterpoint to the fire-engine red epoxy resin in common spaces.
photography Paúl Rivera/Archphoto.
A/R Environetics Group
project Corcoran Group, Brooklyn, New York.
standout Real-estate brokers at work beneath the flexible steel frames capping this 55-foot-long, 3,500-square-foot 1890's factory might well mistake it for an aircraft cabin.
photography Eric Laignel.
project North, Portland, Oregon.
standout The exposed pine of a cantilevered "think module" and the staff kitchen is a perfect foil for the raw steel throughout this branding firm's 10,000-square-foot building, a 1919 printing plant.
photography Jeremy Bittermann.
project On Media, Seongnam, South Korea.
standout From an imposing steel-clad privacy dome to similar partitions around service and dining areas, curves dominate the cafeteria at this broadcaster's 78,000-square-foot headquarters.
photography Lee Soonshim.
Ippolito Fleitz Group
project Joussen Karliczek, Schorndorf, Germany.
standout Lighting enlivens a media and graphics firm's 4,700-square-foot space in an 1866 factory—with neon lamps mounted inside lacquered MDF boxes in a work zone and incandescent bulbs dangling above a recreation room.
photography Zooey Braun.