The Charleston Trust has recently curated a captivating hidden exhibition within its store. This intriguing showcase not only explores new forms of showrooms for the future but also poses an open-ended question: What does digital life bring us? Is it a return to the most primal sense of touch or a revival of unconventional memories? When the physical domestic environment is changing beyond recognition. how could we reconnect our h-u-m-a-n-i-t-y?
" In Juhani Pallasmaa's book "The Eyes of the Skin: Architecture and the Senses" (1996), he mentions that "the door handle is the handshake of architecture." This viewpoint resonated deeply with me. Just like Antoni Gaudi's work, Casa Milà, where he personally molded each door handle, creating a sensation for the users as if they were shaking hands with the entire building or the architect. I had the opportunity to visit this building, and it left a profound impression on me. I appreciate this perspective because it allows me to derive immense inspiration from small details. In my opinion, design work should not only consider pure design factors but also connect with the constant experiences of users or observers, such as the five senses. This experience should be reflected in a three-dimensional or even four-dimensional space, including time. I am actively striving to incorporate this concept into my own work. " —Ason
A son from Earth, a human being with many interests. He enjoys photography, music, art, outdoor sports, and all acts that bring pleasure. Based in China and the UK.
Why so many scans？
Because this project is about touch, I wanted to use all the most original ways to complete the work, from drafts to models to real spaces, including the fact that the paper for the book is made of animal dung, not only a two-dimensional paper but also to bring the audience a realistic three-dimensional feeling.
（To see more please click on the pdf below）
Medium:newspaper, booklets, spatial installation
Medium:Paper, hand, pen
In 2045, Simn has been dead for three years because of a crazy obsession with technology, but I think his story should always remind us that even with all the advanced technology we have now, we cannot completely abandon the physical world.
If physical interior design came back, what would it look like?