We’re rounded up the best things to see and do this month, from disability-friendly museum visits to navigating the post-grad years of design.
Exploring exhibitions and their design, from specialist shows at the Design Museum through to blockbusters at the V&A and Science Museum.
The design has been developed to reduce water, waste, emissions and energy use, with the aim to make it a standard across the events industry.
Three installations in total have been developed for the street, following an open call for “green” ideas earlier this year.
The central London venue’s courtyard will be taken oven by a musical installation that puts a twist on the classic fairground ride.
The festival returns for its 19th edition in September, with a more extensive programme planned than last year’s event, which was held in the midst of the pandemic.
Museum director Gus Casely-Hayford reveals plans for the new site, alongside acquisitions from Kenneth Grange and underrepresented creatives.
A new book on design icon Tom Eckersley and an installation of ping pong tables are among our highlights for the upcoming month.
Design studio SomeOne has rebranded the museum group – comprising seven venues in the Liverpool area – in an attempt to renew its focus.
The work is part of a £30 million project to restore the castle, and includes six new galleries, an outdoor interpretation and two immersive experiences.
We take a look at the life and work of 20th century French designer Charlotte Perriand, whose modernist career is the subject of a blockbuster new Design Museum exhibition.
The V&A’s new permanent gallery, which tracks design from 1900 to now, aims to broaden the horizon with under-celebrated names and the help of Kim Kardashian’s selfies.
We’re excited to announce the full Awards shortlist below. Stay tuned later in the month for our Winners Showcase, which will be revealed on the site as part of a
The IKEA-style solution aims to make the fit-out process easier and cheaper, while also getting designers back into unoccupied commercial space.
This year we’re expecting a mix of in person and online graduate shows as the country emerges from lockdown – here is our guide to what’s on offer.
The third edition of the festival – themed around resonance – puts a spotlight on materiality, racial issues and designing in an age of crisis.
Designers and fans can enjoy a mix of virtual and in person events this month, from a month-long festival dedicated to type, to a course in becoming a better mentor.
Sneakers Unboxed: Studio to Street charts the rise of sports shoe, with exhibition design from InterestingProjects and graphics by Studio LP.
The exhibition, designed by Edit Collective, charts the history of the non-hierarchical design co-operative, capturing the process behind its work in a series of domestic settings.
Initially postponed last year due to the pandemic, the month-long event is returning to the capital in June – here’s what we think you need to see.
Finished just in time for museums to reopen to the public on 17 May, the project uses the “local details” of the poet’s work to form the visitor experience.
Our choice of things to do in the coming month include an insight into Camille Walala’s creative process and an exhibition about the history of sneakers.
Night Fever: Designing Club Culture looks at the design of clubs like London’s Ministry of Sound, Berlin’s Berghain and New York’s Studio 54.
From swimming tigers, to “more-than-human” forests, these projects from the likes of Matt Willey, Kate Moross, Superflux and Mucho are our favourites of the month.
The street in South Kensington, which is home to the V&A, Science Museum and Natural History Museum, is looking for installations that support biodiversity.