The single-level store, which replaces an existing structure, is located at The Grove, one of the city’s prominent shopping centres adjacent to affluent neighbourhoods Beverly Hills and West Hollywood.
Measuring twice the size of the site’s original structure, the new store for technology company Apple is a triple-height rectilinear building positioned in an open-air plaza.
A large glass facade was designed to enhance a sense of community both in and around the shop. This has been fitted with two three-metre-by-10-metre sliding doors that will allow the store to be naturally ventilated for large portions of the year.
This accessibility is also reflected in the Apple Store’s two entrances, as visitors can arrive at the shop from directly inside The Grove or at West 3rd Street where they are greeted with an area dedicated to picking up Apple products.
Skylights flood the store with natural light from above, where white beams support an expansive mirrored ceiling made from specialised stretched fabric and cast dramatic shadows on the Castagna stone-clad walls that flank the interior space.
The statement ceiling reflects rows of light-coloured wooden tables set up for product consultations, often considered a staple of Apple Stores.
“Apple at The Grove is a dynamic hall of illusions that captures the vitality of Los Angeles,” said Foster + Partners.
Also reflected in the mirrored ceiling – which the architecture firm said was Apple’s first – are two parallel rows of eight ficus trees.
“The trees make their way through the building onto the edge of West 3rd Street, establishing biophilic links and creating a lush, inviting atmosphere,” explained Foster + Partners.
Lengthy displays of Apple products line the space’s stone walls, while a large presentation screen surrounded by benches sits at the far end of the store.
“The design is rooted in its locality, while also addressing the rich history of motion pictures in the city,” added the studio.
British office Foster + Partners has designed numerous other Apple Stores. These include the recent Apple Tower Theatre, another project in Los Angeles located in an abandoned 1920s theatre, and a minimal Istanbul store also flanked by two stone walls.
The photography is by Nigel Young and is courtesy of Foster + Partners.
Original Post: dezeen.com
Ten Texture-heavy Restaurant Interiors Filled With Natural Materials
Although defined by a reverence for their local context, the projects included hail from all over the world, ranging from a healthy fast food eatery in Ukraine to a cave-like Japanese BBQ joint and the BIG-designed, three-Michelin-starred Noma in Copenhagen.
This is the latest roundup in our Dezeen Lookbook series providing visual inspiration for the home. Previous articles in the series showcased homely office interiors that are good enough to live in, as well as homes with striking fireplaces, domestic gyms and cross-laminated interiors.
Lattice screens, rattan chairs and wooden bead curtains come together to recreate the old-school glamour of Japan’s jazz age in this Dubai sushi restaurant, which is housed inside a former nightclub.
All of the eatery’s electrical and mechanical equipment, as well as the ventilation system, is hidden behind a straw ceiling grid to create a “residential feel” within the commercial space.
When it came to designing a new location for Noma – named the world’s best restaurant on five separate occasions – BIG and Studio David Thulstrup drew on a local material palette to mirror the eatery’s foraged, seasonal menu.
River stones were used to form terrazzo flooring while a 200-year-old blackened timber beam was repurposed as a central counter and seaweed sourced from the seas around the Danish capital was turned into lampshades in collaboration with designer Jonas Edvard.
Pops of powder-blue are applied to shelving, table legs and the gaps between exposed wooden ceiling beams in this Milanese restaurant to keep its neutral-toned interior from looking too beige.
Italian designer Cristina Celestino, who was responsible for renovating the space, preserved a crumbling brick wall at the centre of the space but clad the remaining surfaces, as well as a few cupboard doors, in rustic terracotta tiles.
Cheng Chung Design kept the interior of this restaurant in China’s Kaleidoscope art museum deliberately simplistic in order to keep attention on the building’s cavernous brick walls, which rise up to resemble giant termite mounds when seen from the outside.
Since the shadowplay created by the light and the earthenware bricks should take the main focus, the seating booths are rendered in dark wood and illuminated by simple woven straw shades, with trees interspersed throughout the dining area.
To bring a sense of warmth to this beachside restaurant near Amsterdam, local interior designer Anne Claus finished the walls in a bespoke sandy-hued plaster and brought in furnishings with an earthy palette and tactility.
Stacks of paper lanterns are arranged into theatrical hanging sculptures over some of the seating areas, which see cane armchairs are paired with low-slung bench seating, upholstered in taupe, ochre and nutmeg-coloured linen.
The distinctive marbled texture of burl wood, which is created when a tree’s grain develops in multiple different directions as a result of environmental stressors, forms a defining feature throughout this eatery in Warsaw.
Applied to everything from cabinets to walls, doors and serving trolleys, it balances out the otherwise cool-toned interior, working in tandem with the simple wooden seating and red marble accents.
Many of the furniture pieces and objects used to decorate the healthy fast food joint Istetyka in Kyiv were handmade by local artisans, including the dangling macrame lamps designed by Victoriya Yakusha for her brand Faina.
These are offset against bumpy clay walls and textured tables made from a ztista, a sustainable material developed by Yakusha that combines staw, wood chips, recycled paper and clay.
Undulating panels of oriented strand board (OSB) are staggered on top of each other to create an organic seating topography on the second floor of this Japanese BBQ restaurant in Tokyo’s Roppongi district.
Meanwhile, the ground floor is designed to resemble a natural cave system with craggy, stone-effect walls and translucent herringbone flooring tiles that create the impression of walking on water.
To match the sustainable ethos of zero-waste restaurant Silo, Nina+Co incorporated natural materials such as cork and ashwood into the interior while mushroom mycelium was used to form a small, informal seating area near the entrance.
Other details include recycled plastic tabletops and wall lights made from glass wine bottles that were melted down after being drunk during the restaurant’s previous dinner services.
Studio Lizee-Hugot paid homage to the classic Parisian brasserie in its design for Abstinence, incorporating wall-to-wall wood panelling alongside cognac leather seating and enamelled lava stone tabletops.
This is paired with birdseye maple and tubular steel detailing to create the feeling of travelling back in time to the 1970s.
This is the latest in our series of lookbooks providing curated visual inspiration from Dezeen’s image archive. For more inspiration see previous lookbooks showcasing homely office interiors, striking fireplaces and domestic gyms.
Leftover Turkey Enchiladas
Have a lot of leftover turkey from the big holiday meal? This easy Turkey Enchilada recipe is a great way to use it all up!
This turkey casserole is so simple to make, which is a great change of pace after all that work making the big meal. Shredded turkey, enchilada sauce, and cheese are wrapped in soft tortillas, then topped with more cheese and baked in the oven to golden perfection!
TURKEY Make sure the turkey has been shredded or chopped finely before placing it in the tortilla. The turkey can be replaced with shredded chicken. Ground turkey or beef can also be used instead of shredded turkey.
SAUCE Enchilada sauce can be canned or homemade, use whatever version you love. It’s actually really easy to make homemade enchilada sauce!
Enchilada sauce is sold in cans that range in size from 10oz to 28 oz. This recipe uses one 15 oz can of sauce or about 2 cups of sauce. You can use a little bit more or less if you’d like.
TORTILLAS Corn tortillas are traditional for enchiladas. This recipe can be made with either corn or flour tortillas.
VARIATIONS Add some canned or cooked black beans for a more filling enchilada. Corn, mushrooms, or any leftover veggies from the fridge can all be added!
Enchiladas are absolute heaven on their own, but taste even better with toppings!
To Make Ahead: Assemble this casserole in advance. It will keep uncooked in the refrigerator for 2 days.
Freezing (Uncooked): This casserole can be assembled and frozen uncooked. It will keep in the freezer for up to 3 months. Make sure it’s covered in a layer of plastic wrap and then aluminum foil.
Freezing (Cooked): Cook and then let cool before freezing. Cover with plastic wrap, then aluminum foil, and freeze. It will keep for up 3 months.
To Thaw: Leave in the refrigerator overnight. Preheat the oven to 350°F and cook for 20 minutes or until heated through (this time may need to be shortened if they have already been cooked). A good tip is to keep it covered with aluminum foil while heating and then remove for the last few minutes of cooking.
Leftovers: Any cooked leftovers will keep in the refrigerator for 3-5 days.
Did your family love these Leftover Turkey Enchiladas? Be sure to leave a rating and a comment below!
These cheesy & flavorful enchiladas are the perfect way to use up all that leftover turkey from the holidays!
Preheat oven to 400°F. Lightly grease a 9×13 pan.
Heat oill in a small pan. Cook onion and peppers over medium heat until tender. Stir in garlic and cook 1 minute more. Toss with the turkey and season with salt & pepper to taste.
Place ½ cup enchilada sauce in the bottom of the prepared pan.
Spread 1 tablespoon on each tortilla. Top each with ¼ cup of the turkey mixture, 2 tablespoons cheese, and the pepper mixture. Roll up and place in the pan.
Pour remaining enchilada sauce over top and sprinkle with remaining cheese.
Cover with foil and bake 15 minutes. Remove foil and bake uncovered for 5-10 minutes or until the cheese is browned and bubbly.
Place the tortillas seam side down as you roll them.
Bake just until heated through so the tortillas don’t become soggy.
To Make Ahead: Assemble this casserole and refrigerate for up to 2 days before baking.
Freezing (Uncooked): Assemble and freeze up to 3 months before or after baking. Ensure it’s covered in a layer of plastic wrap and then aluminum foil.
Thaw in the refrigerator overnight. Preheat the oven to 350°F and cook for 20 minutes or until heated through (this time may need to be shortened if they have already been cooked). A good tip is to keep it covered with aluminum foil while heating and then remove for the last few minutes of cooking.
Calories: 563, Carbohydrates: 40g, Protein: 40g, Fat: 26g, Saturated Fat: 13g, Polyunsaturated Fat: 3g, Monounsaturated Fat: 9g, Trans Fat: 1g, Cholesterol: 127mg, Sodium: 1402mg, Potassium: 377mg, Fiber: 3g, Sugar: 9g, Vitamin A: 1045IU, Vitamin C: 26mg, Calcium: 501mg, Iron: 4mg
(Nutrition information provided is an estimate and will vary based on cooking methods and brands of ingredients used.)
© SpendWithPennies.com. Content and photographs are copyright protected. Sharing of this recipe is both encouraged and appreciated. Copying and/or pasting full recipes to any social media is strictly prohibited. Please view my photo use policy here.
Ten Most Popular Dezeen School Shows of 2021
Dezeen School Shows provides universities with an affordable digital platform to put the work of their students in front of Dezeen’s huge global audience of over three million monthly readers.
Read on for a selection of the most popular school shows published in 2021, and contact us for details and pricing at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to put on a Dezeen School Show.
December slots are still available, as well as dates throughout 2022.
Dezeen School Shows is complemented by our new resource Dezeen Courses, which launched in September. This new service presents details of undergraduate and postgraduate degree courses, as well as short courses and remote learning programmes.
Read on for a selection of the most popular school shows we published in 2021:
Interior Design BFA and MFA
From a building that could purify contaminated floodwater to analysing how to improve users’ airport experiences (above), these projects by interior design students at Pratt Institute explore how interiors affect our environment and behaviour.
The digital exhibition displays a selection of ten projects by students on both the school’s undergraduate and postgraduate interior design courses.
University for the Creative Arts
BA (Hons) Illustration and Animation and BA (Hons) Illustration
An animation exploring a student’s fear of the unknown after graduating and a project which examines the human destruction of coral reefs (above) is included in this school show by students at the University for the Creative Arts.
The ten projects were selected from the studios of the undergraduate BA illustration and combined BA illustration and animation courses.
Lucerne School of Art and Design, Lucerne University of Applied Sciences and Arts
Bachelor VS Jewellery
Jewellery designed to enhance people’s connection with dogs, glasses that improve with age and a jewellery prototype that resists facial recognition technology (above) are among projects by students at the Lucerne School of Art and Design that feature in this school show.
This trio of projects are presented alongside five further school shows from Lucerne University containing projects by students from its product, textiles and lighting design courses.
Hongik University, Korea
BA Industrial Design
Hongik University, Korea presented ten projects by students enrolled on the institution’s BA Industrial Design course.
School of the Art Institute of Chicago
Graduate Thesis Projects
School of the Art Institute of Chicago‘s school show presented ten graduate thesis projects by architecture students.
This school show presented a variety of projects, including one using hand-drawing techniques to explore “contemporary ruins” and another that examines how “house museums” serve as an opportunity to think about the way architecture communicates (above).
Monash Architecture, Monash University
Bachelor of Architectural Design, Master of Architecture
A project that addresses the lack of public space in Beirut (above) and an urban care home designed to enhance dementia patients’ quality of life are included in this showcase by students of Monash University.
The ten projects were created by undergraduate and postgraduate students of the university’s architecture faculty.
Ravensbourne University London
BA (Hons) Architecture, BA (Hons) Interior Design Environment Architectures and BA (Hons) Urban Landscape Architecture
Ravensbourne University London displays nine student projects in its showcase, including one which explores rituals around death through the use of mycelium and a pandemic-necessitated digital repair centre (above).
The ten highlighted projects were drawn up by undergraduate students from across the studios of architecture, interior and urban landscape design.
Sydney Design School
Diploma of Interior Design and Advanced Diploma of Interior Design
The show features ten projects by students enrolled on the school’s interior design diploma courses.
L’ecole de design Nantes Atlantique
MDes Care Design, MDes City Design, MDes Food Design, MDes Digital Design, MDes Media Design, MDes Design and Innovation Management in apprenticeship, MDes Transcultural Design – China studio, MDes Transcultural Design – Brazil studio, MDes Transcultural Design – India studio, MDes Design and Entrepreneurship – Le Studio Montreal
A lamp that helps individuals with bipolar disorder understand their behavioural changes (above) and a drone programme tackling beaches affected by algae are among projects by students from a wide range of courses at L’ecole de design Nantes Atlantique.
The ten showcased proposals were drawn up by undergraduates and postgraduates from across the school’s architecture, furniture and interior design courses.
The New School’s Parsons School of Design
Architectural Design (BFA), Architecture (MArch), Industrial Design (MFA), Interior Design (AAS), Interior Design (BFA), Interior Design (MFA), Lighting Design (MFA), Product Design (BFA)
The nine featured projects in this showcase by The New School’s Parsons School of Design were completed by both undergraduate and postgraduate students across the studios of architecture and design.
They include a project exploring how architecture is integral to healing trauma and another investigating how bioluminescence could change our relationship to interiors (above).
Original Post: dezeen.com
Home & Kitchen2 weeks ago
Extra Creamy Crock Pot Mac and Cheese
Home & Kitchen5 days ago
Easy Homemade Pumpkin Pie
Home & Kitchen4 days ago
The Easiest Pumpkin Cheesecake You’ll Ever Make!
Home & Kitchen2 weeks ago
Perfect Roast Turkey (step-by-step)
Automotive2 weeks ago
2022 Suzuki S-Cross Leaked Ahead of Nov 25 Debut
Health2 weeks ago
JOIN OUR JANUARY DETOX!
Automotive2 weeks ago
Hafizh Syahrin Leaves MotoGP, Heads to WSBK in 2022
Automotive2 weeks ago
2022 Ducati Streetfighter V2 Joins Naked Bike Lineup