London-based designer Theodóra Alfreðsdóttir showcases a series of abstract sculptural experiments. Dubbed 'Mould,' the creative's project involves exploring the possible uses of molds. Usually, molds are valued and preserved in order to create multiples of a desired object. Hence, the production of the mold itself is "painstaking to ensure perfect duplications." Once a mold has completed its purpose, there is no use for it. Therefore the forms are disposed of.
At the 10th anniversary of DesignMarch in Iceland, Theodóra Alfreðsdóttir explores the afterlife of the mold with her sculptural experiments. The project distributes meaning to both the object — made out of Jesmonite, and the MDF mold. This creates a puzzle-like relationship with heavily abstract forms. In addition, the designer uses a colorful nuance, which gives her sculptural experiments an additional layer of meaning.
Photo Credits: Fernando Lapposse
Mold-Preserving Sculptural Experiments
More Stats +/-
Modern Furniture Exhibitions
Culturally Iconographic Jewelry
Glacier-Inspired Kitchen Islands
Decorative Metal Robot Sculptures
Uncomfortable Facial Art
Free 2018 Report & eBook
Get the top 100 trends happening right NOW -- plus a FREE copy of our award-winning book.
Our Research Methodology
This article is one of 350,000 experiments. We use crowd filtering, big data and AI to identify insights.