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?

Compact or split?

In Eindhoven there's a center that collects the objects found in abandoned houses. Joost Gehem reclaims them, grinds them and transforms them into furniture pieces, like this stool. While artist Fernando Mastrangelo on his part joins sculpture and design in ways that have been unexplored by the industry. The result: raw materials go hand in hand with minimalism.

voting closed 16/09/2015


9 September 2015


Still or bubbly?

"Stripe" is covered in rays that flow across it like fabric. A classic signed Wogg that joins a singular design with the technology of pressed postforming panels. While "Interlocking Sideboard" by Newell is instead a jewel of marquetry, a star of industry magazines assembled with excellent materials. Which would you take home?

voting closed 14/09/2015


7 September 2015


Architectural or geometric?

Gianvito Rossi constructs unexpected personalities on classically-shaped stilettos: an airy, interlaced tower that will accompany you in your elegant walks. "Gia" by Alejandro Ingelmo conceals a sophisticated architecture behind liquid geometries, with a hybrid pattern of black calf, black watersnake and white mesh.

voting closed 08/09/2015


1 September 2015


Camouflage or conspicuous?

A camouflage print and a desire to surprise. That's glasses according to Thierry Lasry, who gives the accessory a contemporary feel, colorful and fiery. So you can blend in with the most stylish crowd. While Termite Eyewear is a discordant voice. With a manufacturing process based on sustainability and a striking, chic look.

voting closed 07/09/2015


31 August 2015


Futuristic or neoplastic?

Black, first and foremost. But their abstract and geometric nature pushes them beyond a simple color, towards audacious formal experimentations. They're "Notch" by Alex Bradley and "Craver" by Caste Design, the first conceived to organize books and magazines, the second versatile and hand-sculpted in Montana.

voting closed 02/09/2015


26 August 2015

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