In this project, I wanted to challenge the architecture of museums with a slightly different expression. Here, a contrast is formed when neutral walls and concrete meet colored Plexiglas and aluminum. The inspiration is from old stained-rose windows made of glass found in the church and the use of primary colors. These are the foundation of a variety of other colors. The chair consists of three parts made of acrylic glass and a support in steel. The seat on the chair is yellow while one leg is red and one is blue. This will cause the colors in the chair to change when you change the angle you see it from. The chair is made so you can pull the pieces apart and placed it together so it can be stored lying flat.
To work with light and materials that are translucent fascinates me. The idea of the chair is that when the light hits it, the colors are scattered on the floor and the wall behind. The colors help create playfulness and life to the museum. In this way, you can play with expressions, lights and mood. The chair can be used for special occasions or be permanent installation in parts of the exhibition.
The name comes from color blocking when you place color that are opposites on the color wheel (Goethe) and pairing them together. This makes interesting color combinations. This project seeks to challenge the surroundings and the visitors by bringing in an unexpected element. I want to challenge the way we think in a museum by bringing in strong clear colors and constant change will open the gate to creativity. This will make the visit slightly different from traditional museums.
It is known that colors can change mood and behavior. With clear strong colors, you become more alert and get more energy. This will turn the museum into an arena full of life, inspiration and joy.
The chair also helps to be active at the museum. You have to collect the pieces and put them together.
I challenge the way we think in a museum by bringing strong clear colors and constant change will open the gate to creativity. This will turn the museum into an arena full of life, inspiration and joy