One contemporary glass designer will be £20 000 richer tonight, as the winner of the 2004 Bombay Sapphire Prize is selected from a list of 27 finalists. The award, which claims to be the world’s biggest global glass design prize, covers glass design from architecture, product design, jewellery, and visual and applied art. A panel including Ron Arad, Thomas Heatherwick and Tom Dixon will choose from designs by Waldegrave & Sweet (pictured), 2004 Jerwood Applied Arts prize winner Barber Osgerby, Lorenz Baumer, Salviati Meets London participants Jane Dillon and Tom Grieves, George Papadopoulos and Tom Seymour.
New research suggests that while businesses value the importance of design, they are less willing to involve creatives at board level. Looking at the benefits of creative decision-making, Mat
The Leeds-based restaurant has been given a new visual identity by Dutchscot, which plays on the theme of “togetherness” by combining traditional motifs from Yorkshire and Japan.
This week is national Refugee Week, a seven-day series of art, film, music and theatre events celebrating the contributions of refugees to the UK. We mark the
The publisher’s annual awards saw 2,100 design students submit book cover interpretations for Animal Farm, A Brief History of Time and Noughts & Crosses — a judging panel has whittled