Frame Magazine Issue 143 is available now on loremnotipsum.com. In the November/December issue of Frame, we explore the present – and future – of the porous campus.

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    Frame Magazine Issue 143 is available now on loremnotipsum.com. In the November/December issue of Frame, we explore the present – and future – of the porous campus. As the relevance of physical campuses in education is called into question, their role in the urban fabric is being redefined. Filled with facilities that can benefit more than just the student body, they can assume a more prominent and meaningful role in their surrounding communities. In the November/December issue of Frame, we explore the present – and future – of the porous campus.

    Discover Frame Magazine – Issue 143.

    Frame is the world’s leading interior design publication. Since its launch in 1997, the magazine has remained faithful to its mission: putting interior architecture on the map as a creative profession that’s equally important as design and architecture. In six issues per year, Frame publishes the world’s most inspiring interiors, spiced up with design, art and creative endeavours like window displays and stage sets. Sold in 77 countries, Frame is printed in English.

    Content: Frame Magazine – Issue 143

    Reporting From
    Leonard Muyambo looks at Zimbabwe’s sustainable interior design concepts of the past and present, and asks: How to do more with less? And: This year’s Olympic Games may be over, but Mariko Sugita considers the urban legacies the event has left behind.

    Business of Design
    Are we witnessing the arrival of an urbanely farmed future? Why decades-old live-work units are back in demand. How radio is reinvigorating retail. Could office cafeterias be out the door? Why big hotel brands are going local.

    In Practice
    Paf Atelier on balancing effect and economy in scenography. The Office Group on why hospitality + sustainability + wellness = workplace. Bibi Seck on popularizing design in Senegal. Doris Sung on the human side of smart materials.

    Spaces
    Why workplaces are replacing fun and flashy with cosy and comfortable. Gen Zers change the face of beauty retail. The rise in spaces for sustainability education. Multisensory spas reach new extremes. Gaming gets dragged out of the basement.

    Frame Lab: The Porous Campus
    In recent years, we’ve reported on several workspaces becoming – or attempting to become – more porous, opening up to the wider community of non-staffers through events, communal areas, F&B offerings and more. Now: education projects are following suit. No longer closed-off campuses for students alone, many are unlocking their gates to welcome the surrounding community. They’re also looking to promote more porosity across campus, reducing the silo effect that results from discretely classifying disciplines and age groups. These moves prompt new questions: How can education facilities best serve their students and the greater public? How can design help to create connections in porous campuses?In this issue’s Frame Lab, we examine the porous campus from three angles to highlight how fostering community, prioritizing flexibility and looking in between interiors will be crucial to the concept going forward.

    The Challenge: Open-to-all Education

    In the lead up to each issue, we challenge emerging designers to respond to the Frame Lab theme with a forward-looking concept. With their myriad services, central locations and responsibility to adapt to the times, education facilities are well positioned to serve the greater public off their roster. But how can they truly open up to ‘outsiders’, and what can design do to facilitate this connection? We asked three creative practices to share their ideas.

    Market
    Flos pays homage to history. Zhicheng taps into e-commerce to bring better rest to the world. Laufen takes the bathroom space online. Imat revolutionizes recycled yarns with a mixed-fibre solution.

    Article No. bfframemag0143 Published by Frame Magazine Manufactured in The Netherlands Available in English Tags · Reading situation Coffee Shop · Home Weight 800 g Dimensions 30 × 26 × 4 cm

    Frame Magazine Issue 143 is available now on loremnotipsum.com. In the November/December issue of Frame, we explore the present – and future – of the porous campus. As the relevance of physical campuses in education is called into question, their role in the urban fabric is being redefined. Filled with facilities that can benefit more than just the student body, they can assume a more prominent and meaningful role in their surrounding communities. In the November/December issue of Frame, we explore the present – and future – of the porous campus.

    Discover Frame Magazine – Issue 143.

    Frame is the world’s leading interior design publication. Since its launch in 1997, the magazine has remained faithful to its mission: putting interior architecture on the map as a creative profession that’s equally important as design and architecture. In six issues per year, Frame publishes the world’s most inspiring interiors, spiced up with design, art and creative endeavours like window displays and stage sets. Sold in 77 countries, Frame is printed in English.

    Content: Frame Magazine – Issue 143

    Reporting From
    Leonard Muyambo looks at Zimbabwe’s sustainable interior design concepts of the past and present, and asks: How to do more with less? And: This year’s Olympic Games may be over, but Mariko Sugita considers the urban legacies the event has left behind.

    Business of Design
    Are we witnessing the arrival of an urbanely farmed future? Why decades-old live-work units are back in demand. How radio is reinvigorating retail. Could office cafeterias be out the door? Why big hotel brands are going local.

    In Practice
    Paf Atelier on balancing effect and economy in scenography. The Office Group on why hospitality + sustainability + wellness = workplace. Bibi Seck on popularizing design in Senegal. Doris Sung on the human side of smart materials.

    Spaces
    Why workplaces are replacing fun and flashy with cosy and comfortable. Gen Zers change the face of beauty retail. The rise in spaces for sustainability education. Multisensory spas reach new extremes. Gaming gets dragged out of the basement.

    Frame Lab: The Porous Campus
    In recent years, we’ve reported on several workspaces becoming – or attempting to become – more porous, opening up to the wider community of non-staffers through events, communal areas, F&B offerings and more. Now: education projects are following suit. No longer closed-off campuses for students alone, many are unlocking their gates to welcome the surrounding community. They’re also looking to promote more porosity across campus, reducing the silo effect that results from discretely classifying disciplines and age groups. These moves prompt new questions: How can education facilities best serve their students and the greater public? How can design help to create connections in porous campuses?In this issue’s Frame Lab, we examine the porous campus from three angles to highlight how fostering community, prioritizing flexibility and looking in between interiors will be crucial to the concept going forward.

    The Challenge: Open-to-all Education

    In the lead up to each issue, we challenge emerging designers to respond to the Frame Lab theme with a forward-looking concept. With their myriad services, central locations and responsibility to adapt to the times, education facilities are well positioned to serve the greater public off their roster. But how can they truly open up to ‘outsiders’, and what can design do to facilitate this connection? We asked three creative practices to share their ideas.

    Market
    Flos pays homage to history. Zhicheng taps into e-commerce to bring better rest to the world. Laufen takes the bathroom space online. Imat revolutionizes recycled yarns with a mixed-fibre solution.

    Article No. bfframemag0143 Published by Frame Magazine Manufactured in The Netherlands Available in English Tags · Reading situation Coffee Shop · Home Weight 800 g Dimensions 30 × 26 × 4 cm
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