One of the early sketch design concepts for an upcoming exhibition/installation we are currently working on.
Our art installation project proposal, “The Yellow Stairways,” explores the possibilities of creating a harmonious public/outdoor environment that encourages both interaction and reflection among users. It intends to create a metaphorical atmosphere in which infinite imagination is the ultimate goal.
This Saturday, September 20, 2014, from 1-3pm, Saranont will join a panel discussion, “The Futures of Design(er),” at Thailand Innovation and Design Expo 2014 (TIDE2014) hosted by Industrial Designers Society of Thailand (IDS) and Department of International Trade Promotion, Ministry of Commerce (DITP.) The talk will take place at Queen Sirikit National Convention Center, Bangkok, Thailand. Come join if you plan to attend the expo this weekend.
Entering our fifth anniversary, we are happy to announce that we have teamed up with CISR and FiF House to form a consortium that mainly focuses on projects related to innovation in public spaces, communities, and urban/rural development. Please visit Cartesian Planning Lab’s Facebook Page for more details.
Cartesian Planning Lab, a consortium for research, design, and exploration of possibilities for community and town development through studies of local regulations, culture, socio-economics, and technology to develop future scenarios and roadmaps for business, environmental, and social aspects.
Areas of expertise:
Urban Analysis and Modeling
Future Scenario Analysis and Planning
Built Environment Design
Urban Experience Design
Low Impact Development
Here is a video showing an interactive installation, Big Book, at Thai PBS Museum, which was completed in 2012.
Conceptually, the design of Big Book (or Monumental Dictionary) plays with a pre-perceived notion of traditional inscription stones with an intent to provoke a conversation about the relationship between trustworthiness of monumental objects and reliability of their content.
Mandalay, Myanmar (July 2014)
*We happened to visit Mandalay while a curfew was imposed. People were required to stay indoor between 10pm and 6am. During our stay we passed by this interesting shelter that seems to be someone’s home. I don’t know for sure if this could be counted as indoor but it sure reminds us of the cool avant-garde architecture concepts from the 60s.
The weather was perfect when we visited the southeastern part of Australia earlier this June – a nice break from the unusually hot temperature in Bangkok this summer. For this two-week trip we spent a good number of days in Sydney then traveled eight hours by train to Melbourne. We were definitely in love with these Australian cities for their walkability. The marks of the past can also be seen throughout the cities as if to remind everyone that, in order to move forward gracefully, learning and understanding your past is an unavoidable step.
Even though there was so much to see and do in the cities, we were still able to find time to get out and visited several National Parks, such as, Blue Mountains, Port Stephens, The Otway and Great Ocean Road, and, lastly, The Grampians. The amazing diversities and richness of flora and fauna of Australia made us wish we had planned to stay longer.
Recommendation for tours from Melbourne:
Wildlife Tours Australia