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This can happen especially when viewed in different lighting conditions.I think everyone once bought a piece of furniture or clothing in a certain colour, and experienced a shock, when unpacking it at home.I miss colours that breathe with the changing light.I miss the changeability, the options, that will allow us to read and re-read an industrially produced colour, like we do with works of art.Experimenting in my studio, searching in a hands-on design approach, I try to come up with new ideas that could be translated for the industry.I aim to create unexpected yarns and fibres that will bring new functions and tactile experiences, to offer new perspectives on textiles and build a bridge between traditions and industrial processes.The perfectly sorted colour systems with their immaculacy seem to neglect this aspect.
There’s no truth, it's subjective, but I try to understand the matter. Colour touches on so many different aspects of design: words, shapes, materials, physics, space, light.The Dutch designer, Hella Jongerius, discusses how her latest exhibition "Breathing Colour" at London’s Design Museum is a manifesto for colour. Breathing Colour is an installation-based show that takes a deeper look at the way colour behaves, exploring shapes, materials, shadows and reflections. The ultimate aim is to pit the power of colour against the power of form.Through a series of studies and unique experiences the exhibition will make us question: How does the light during the day influence the colours and materials? When does a colour lift up a shape and give it a new dimension? Can you explain your aim to ‘pit the power of colour against the power of form’?‘Breathing Colour’ is a call for colours that respond, and that will allow being influenced by the nature of the light hitting them.The most important aspect in the quality of a colour is its pigments – this is the recipe that lies behind the colour.