Trending
Bisazza Goes Pop with New Cement Tile by India Mahdavi
Following the debut of its inaugural cement tile collections at ...
Quality Over Quantity at Arper's Salone Booth
Steeve by Arper. Photo by Marco Covi.   It’s a ...
Milan Via Bangkok: Piero Lissoni Brings Refined Style to Cotto
Photography by Federico Cedrone. Tucked away in a tranquil courtyard ...
10 Questions With... Jason Goldberg of Hem
In the wild frontier of online furniture retail, Jason Goldberg ...
Joel Spira, Inventor of the Dimmer Switch, Passes at 88
Joel Spira, founder, chairman, and director of research for Lutron ...

JOB ZONE

jobseekers:

employers:

 
Weekly Poll
Which flooring trend are you dying to specify?

    Calendar Upcoming Events
    Apr 22
    New York, NY, United States

    Housing Works' 11th Annual Design on a Dime Benefit

    Apr 24
    Bronx, NY, United States

    The New York Botanical Garden Antique Garden Furniture Fair

    Apr 24
    Culver City, CA, United States

    Los Angeles Modernism Show & Sale

    Apr 26
    Phoenix, AZ, United States

    BITAC Tech & Operations 2015

    May 01
    Atlanta, Georgia, GA, United States

    IIDA Leaders Breakfast Atlanta


    Close Search by date

    or See All Upcoming Events

    industry_article_detail_left_zone

    Off the Wall: Artist Timothy Paul Myers Collaborates with Carini Lang

    Myers
    On Left: Untitled, On Right: Don't Forget My Name

    Although it’s usually best not to dwell on the past, Timothy Paul Myers makes a career out of it. TheAustralian-born, New York–based artist assembles early 20th-century ephemera—tattered trading cards, forgotten mail—in mass multiples and then morphs them into large-scale gridded collages. After being introduced to Myers’s works by Todd Masters, co-owner of Masters & Pelavin gallery in New York, Carini Lang creative director Joseph Carini became fascinated with them, particularly Don’t Forget My Name and two untitled pieces, which are composed of early-1900’s postcards the artist scrawled with pencil and Wite-Out. “I immediately saw it could be translated well into my medium,” Carini recalls. The ensuing collaboration spawned three initial patterns.

    Carini Rug

    Bloomfield

    Working in this new medium, Myers stays true to his source but modifies his signature geometric grid. It turns primitive and organic in Bloomfield, begins to disintegrate in Eisenhower, and is finally reduced to fragments in Henry Hart. Each Good-Weave–certified rug is 6 by 9 feet and hand-knotted in wool and silk using intricate Tibetan knots.

    Henry Hart

    Henry Hart

    Eisenhower

    Eisenhower


    industry_article_detail_central_zone