// arthitectural / Furniture / Zaha Hadid Architects | Design Projects

Zaha Hadid Architects | Design Projects

Furniture © Jack Coble | Crest Bench

Tide | 2010

The design refers to geometries and matheamtics of minimal surfaces. Minimal surfaces, or Optimal geometries, are surfaces with a mean curvature of zero. See more

© courtesy of MAGIS

Genesy lamp | 2009

Zaha Hadid Architects exploration and research into systems of growth in the natural world have informed the distinct formal language of the Genesy lamp for Artemide. As in the organic development of trees, a sweeping canopy emerges through an extensive interconnected supporting network at the base. See more

© courtesy of Artemide

LACOSTE shoes | 2009

The Zaha Hadid for LACOSTE footwear collaboration began with a digitized interpretation of surfaces with repeated patterns. The design expression behind the collaboration with LACOSTE footwear allows the evolution of dynamic fluid grids. When wrapped around the shape of a foot, these expand and contract to negotiate and adapt to the body ergonomically. In doing so a landscape emerges, undulating and radiating as it merges seamlessly with the body. See more

© courtesy of LACOSTE

Melissa shoes | 2009

The collaboration with melissa expands Zaha Hadid’s portfolio to the fi eld of fashion, creating an exciting opportunity to express spatial ideas in a different scale and through different media. For the first time melissa is collaborating with an architect opening a new research topic, diversifying its repertoire. See more

© David Grandorge

Celeste – Necklace and Cuff | 2008

The liquid, curvilinear shapes of the necklace and the cuff follow the formal logic of continuous transformations observed in Hadid’s morphological research. The unique jewellery pieces are a clear interpretation of the architectural language pursued by the practice; soft curves arise from the torso to create a dynamic form that wraps around the neck, coming to rest on the shoulder and eventually fl owing down the arm to tentatively rest on the finger. See more

© courtesy of Swarovski

Aura | 2008

“Aura” is generated as a spatial morphology that reflects the structure of this void, the skeleton of this ethereal space. See more

© Luke Hayes

Scoop Sofa | 2008

A fluid form of curvilinear geometry, the Scoop is a continuation of the morphological design language Zaha Hadid has explored and developed over the past three decades. Whilst at first appearing unscripted and spontaneous, the total fluidity of the Scoop’s volume follows the overriding formal logic of Hadid’s research into systems of continuous transformations and smooth transitions. The Scoop further develops this dialogue, allowing the architect to capture the ephemeral qualities and diffused forms of clouds, solidifying them. See more

© courtesy of Sawaya & Moroni

Bowls for Sawaya & Moroni | 2007

A fluid form of curvilinear geometry, this silver bowl is a continuation of the morphological design language Zaha Hadid has explored and developed over the past three decades. The elegant sculptural mass of the bowl is slightly concave in its centre and responds to the diffusion of energies that are generated at its perimeter, inviting an exploration of natural forces and affording a unique contextual relationship within any environment. See more

© courtesy of Sawaya & Moroni

Seamless Collection | 2006

The ‘Seamless’ furniture collection for Established & Sons represents the result of Zaha Hadid Architects’ exploration into a world of seamless fluidity. It is a built manifesto towards the potential for a new language of design and architecture, which is driven by the latest in digital design processes and the most cutting edge manufacturing techniques. See more

© Jack Coble

Luis Vuiton Icone Bag | 2005

The opportunities of reinterpretation of the iconic LV Bucket bag lead us to refl ect on its condition as a generic container. The combination of a series of formal operations (extrusion, distortion, peeling and slicing) and the selection of materials, created a family of differentiated bags, hybrid crossings between traditional bag typologies, i.e. pochette and clutch, and the bucket. See more

© Werner Huthmacher

Belu Bench | 2005

Belu is conceived as an autonomous single-celled body that allows for multi-functional use; as a table, counter, chair, container, or simply as a surface to lean on, rest on… With the dynamic complex geometry of a fluid volume, Belu is able to generate varying adjacency conditions in its direct relationship with the human body. See more

© Zaha Hadid Architect

Crevasse Vases | 2005

The two vases are cut from a single block, and scored along two diagonal lines, creating a warped, inverted surface. See more

© Zaha Hadid Architect

Aqua Table | 2005

The enigmatic liquid form of the Aqua table awakens one’s curiosity. The user is invited to explore the forces of motion that created such a form. The form is blurring the relationship between the horizontal top and vertical legs. The three blisters bulging out to form legs below the table surface register as indentations at the top surface. See more

© Dan Toben Smith

Tea & Coffee Piazza | 2003

This is a table sculpture that splits into 4 elements: tea pot, coffee pot, milk jar and sugar pot. Like a three-dimensional puzzle, the pieces fit together to form a whole. They sit within a tray that guides the user through the multiple configurations, the form changing according to whether or not the set is in use. See more

© courtesy of Alessi

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