Pole Bole


Traditional playgrounds represent didacticism. By relying on rigid equipment that only serves a limited set of programmed purpose, play has become simplified and, in turn, the process of discovering and inventing things to play with is neglected, if not eliminated. The ambition of this project, therefore, is to redefine the playground as a modifiable, constantly evolving environment that breeds multiple forms, size and rules of play. The diversity in play is achieved not by the number of equipment but by our limitless capacity to create play whether it is an object, space or interaction itself. With a simple structural guide – a field of poles raised in different angles – Pole Bole offers various heights of openings, barriers and intersections on which play can be embroidered. Adjustable hooks in each pole aids flexibility and adaptability of play-making. Differentiated levels of surface extend opportunities for play-arrangement while intensifying visual phenomena and spatial interactions. Through this exploration, invention, construction and modification, users of all age, size and physical dexterity can participate in a communal authorship of the play space.

Texte et photos KUTONOTUK

Équipe KUTONOTUK Leena Cho, Matthew Jull, 2010

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Formes végétales



Motel, Beyond Monochrome, 2009

Ali Bosworth

Felix Odell

Grey Trees, Mike Graff

Jennilee Marigomen, Change of course, West 22nd

Metamorphosis display, stanton, california, 2006, Brad Moore

rose room, tustin, california, 2008, Brad Moore

steak & stein, pico rivera, california, 2008, Brad Moore

Inconnu, Tumblr

Inconnu, Tumblr

Inconnu, Tumblr

Rainbow house, Beyond Monochrome, 2012

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Turtle Creek, Dallas


Photo prise par Walker Pickering, 2009.

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Sedum morganianum


Dans un atelier de plomberie à Hudson, New York, un Sedum morganianum de 130 livres surveille la ville depuis 80 ans.

Photos Todd Jordan via The Plant Journal

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Cour d’école à Zurich


Par la firme 4d


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Table à pique-nique Araignée


Photo prise par Annie Collinge

Table à pique-nique Araignée, fait par Bill Swets à Swetsville Zoo, Fort Collins, au Colorado.

via feature shoot

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Le photographe Daniel Shea et son projet Plume.

The follow-up project, Plume, is a photographic exploration of Southeast Ohio and its unusually dense concentration of coal-fired power plants. Plume follows the coal pictured in Removing Mountains up river to Ohio, where it is being burned to generate electricity. The project focuses not only on the coal-burning industry and its historical artifacts, but also the slow, quiet pace of The Ohio River and the communities that live in the shadows of power plants.

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Les belles photos de la série Wiese d’Anne Schwalbe.

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