1Optical Illusion Bookshelves
Your mind might be less than blown, but it's still a cool look, especially with several stools in a row. They come in two heights to fit any spot. (Source)
3Minimalist Kub Bathroom
The Kub basin is an exceptional example of minimal industrial design. Created in 2010, the Kub features a unique sleek design which is defined by clean, geometric shapes and lines combined in a discreet, luxurious composition. The glass for the main basin is made from a material that makes it look almost invisible. The Carrara stone can be cleverly used as storage space, blending its aesthetics with a high dose of function. (Source)
4Flying Carpet Coffee Table
Designed to look like it is flying, it has a digitally printed surface that ripples, hidden legs, and a black shadow base. The only thing that could ground potential customers is the £1,495 ($2279) price tag. (Source)
Images of a chair, armchair, or a sofa are printed onto the elastic fabric that is stretched over the frame, making it look like a painting. Lean the “painting” against the wall and you have yourself an actual place to sit. (Source)
6Optical Illusion Storage
Memories throughout our lives become blurred and scattered over time. The collection is made of wire mesh so that the designs shimmer like a mirage. This concept was introduced at the exhibition DMY Berlin 2012 by Bomi Park.
The furniture is created from a stack of black steel mesh, so it looks like a dynamic drag or deceptive mirage. It also gives the impression that the furniture is shaking from any point of view. (Source 1 | Source 2)
8Floating Hall Table
In addition to creating awesome traditional pieces, David likes to play with the surreal. His creative twists will make you smile when you see examples of his work at a craft show, like this floating hall table. With three sawed-off legs, this wall mounted tiger maple table appears to float. The brass-topped mahogany walking stick, a structural member of the piece, helps to keep it steady. (Source)
Beaumont, owner and designer of the playfully-named Straight Line Design, oozes with creativity.
With furniture like this, one can't help but wonder—is it profitable? Indeed it is— enough for Beaumont to run an eight-man shop out of Vancouver. We hope he's laughing all the way to the bank. (Source 1 | Source 2)