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Distortion Candlestick

By Paul Loebach, from Areaware
$45.00
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Design by Paul Loebach.
By Areaware.

Distortion is a traditional candlestick form distorted through a 3D rendering program, rapid prototyped, then cast. Tricky on the eyes and great fun to behold. Select Brass or Chrome.

Dimensions
  • 3" W X 3" D X 10" H
Material(s)
Resin, marble powder
Item Number
ARE-PLCD
Model(s)
PLCDCB PLCDCS

Design by Paul Loebach.
By Areaware.

Distortion is a traditional candlestick form distorted through a 3D rendering program, rapid prototyped, then cast. Tricky on the eyes and great fun to behold. Select Brass or Chrome.

Areaware. Producing everyday objects that are both functional and unusual.

Areaware is a New York City based producer of thoughtful, new and inspiring products that serve a practical purpose while looking beyond the ordinary. Areaware has become a strong voice for American design, working with talents like Harry Allen, Jonas Damon, David Weeks and Singgih Kartono among its collective of strong design voices. Creating products from a diverse range of media and design languages, the Areaware product range includes home accents, functional accessories and furnishings that are simple, beautiful, humorous and poetic.

See more from Areaware

Paul Loebach

Paul Loebach was raised in Cincinnati, Ohio amid the industrial landscape of the Midwestern US, where he left to graduate from Rhode Island School of Design in 2002. Descended from a long line of German woodworkers, his father is a manufacturing engineer who developed new plastic forming technologies for Union Carbide in the 1970's. Paul sees his projects as an idealistic fusion of his family's distant and more recent histories. After graduating from RISD, Paul moved to New York City and established a design studio where he currently works as a consultant, specializing in wood furniture and emerging mass manufacturing technologies. Paul writes about his work, I'm interested in design as the study of form for the basic purpose of giving objects meaning. Design is a semiotic language and must therefore hold a balance between the continuity of recognizable imagery, and the poetic shift of innovation. The future of design is nothing more than an embodiment of the profoundly human need to structure our environment as a reflection of ourselves.

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