Friday , February 3 2023

Poetry and function at the Japanese Design Today / 100 exhibition


Aesthetic rigidity, too small, simple or modest, not thought out by artistic movements, thought-out and raised. This is a great choice, with a secular brigade in Japan, and several countries can boast. More than a hundred proofs of these cultural paradigms Japanese Design Today / 100, An exhibition organized by the Japan Foundation, which now comes to Oporto. The designs of the 21st century, as well as the products of the 1950s and 1990s, have all the iconography from the childhood to the age of up to date, to several popular shows from the show, from the dining room to the office, from street to pasturrore. From an adult to a domestic ritual to an accident scenario.

Sensitivity tracking promotes the importance of exposition levels. Many people know, for example, that Japanese Issei Miyaka is lukewarm Mogura and dress # 1 presented here: octogenarian designer technology has created a garment, for example, geometric shaped rhfels, which, in turn, prevent gravity and choking. Kossuk Tsumur, perhaps, is difficult to identify: this designer (formerly Miyak) Conclusion of the house, a large pink waterproof jacket that can be a true portable luggage complement, inspired by homeless people, designed as a solution to tragic events (with a large number of garments in the series) Mother). And who can name the makers of the minimalist bed watch – a white circle with relief figures and two black hands, the color classics? It was Ricky Watanabe (1911-2013).

But you can see: Stylish lines of Nikon FM10 camera, simplicity of Kikkoman's soybean tea, all-around tea, Sony Walkman, created for Nobel's Kixara partners in 1979, the Bent Wood Type-01 children's bike (Good Design Award 2011), Homestar Classic released by Sega Toys planetarium, series of Shinkansen Series series N700 … Poetry and function.

Japanese Design Today / 100 > Pavilion of Fine Arts Faculty of Porto University > Avr. Rodrigues de Freitas, 265, Porto> T. 22 519 2400> 16 Tue Wed Thu Fri 14h30 – 18h30> free

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