Up&more: vote for your style

Choose between two trends. The alternatives are already avant-garde, what changes is the style. up&More is not just a simple game; it is there to challenge you and the other members of the community. An open page where new trends are set thanks to the weight of your votes and how original your sense of taste is.
Which side are you on?

Innovative or original?

It's stackable in spite of its completely organic shape. That's why "Deli" by Spark won the Red Dot Award - “Best of the Best” 2014. In two words: an innovative seat. Whereas the essence of chair "Africa" is contained in its simple and natural form. "It is a design created to be close to your tribe of friends", states its creator Eugeni Quitllet.

voting closed 25/09/2014

 

18 September 2014

 

Burned or charred?

Temperatures rise for this challenge to the very last vote. Mark Cross turns up the heat with the fiery red of his clutch, drawing the eye like a moth to a flame. While "Ettore" by Nasha Mekraksavanich has abstract forms and a textured feel that invites touch. The luxury animal skins it comes in make it a sizzling accessory indeed.

voting closed 24/09/2014

 

17 September 2014

 

Contemporary classic or futuristic high-tech?

Calm and silent, with an essential line but a great amount of style. Naoto Fukasawa channels all of Japan's minimalism in sofa "Roundish". While Matthew Strong replies with a more intricate and techno design: "Carbon Fiber" is a prototype that makes you wonder how the material might further be applied in living room seating.

voting closed 23/09/2014

 

16 September 2014

 

Pupa or butterfly?

Rock it however you prefer, this slingback by Jeffrey Campbell has a heel shaped like a chrysalis that will express all the delicacy of your gait. If on the other hand you want to evoke flight, then Alberto Guardiani's iridescent sandal "Flutterby" will help you spread your wings and get where you need to go.

voting closed 22/09/2014

 

15 September 2014

 

Western or Eastern?

Les Bernardes cultural center rises in a former Catholic convent, whose austerity and discretion designer Andreu Carulla reinterpreted into a comfortable and light seat. While George Nakashima's bench definitely speaks Japanese. The reason is as simple as the lines of its structure: it was inspired by traditional architecture in the land of the rising run.

voting closed 19/09/2014

 

12 September 2014

 
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