Andre Kioski has been making some major waves in NYC- With some beautiful work at 75 Kenmare, located on Manhattan’s Lower East Side, This establishment is becoming one of the most architecturally interesting corridors in the five boroughs. Its first significant development dates back to 2006, when the developer Andre Balazs’ curvy glass condo One Kenmare Square debuted. Since then, the short street that is Kenmare has become a magnet for trendy restaurants and boutiques.
The Bridgehampton concept home Architect Andre Kikoski has a vision for contemporary luxury: It’s the joy of an experience in which every detail has been considered. He says it’s in the way the light pours through the $45 million spec house in Bridgehampton he designed for developer Jay Bialsky. Or it can be the feel of a stone-inlaid faucet handle at One Hudson Yards, the 32-story residential tower where he designed the interiors, including vast amenity spaces.
One Hudson Yards — at 530 West 30th Street, which sits just beyond the southern rim of this massive project — is one of the nearly complete buildings.
Perhaps not since Queen Dido laid out the city of Carthage at the beginning of Roman poet Virgil’s epic Latin poem “Aeneid” has the world seen as energetic a process of urban growth as is now coming into view at Hudson Yards. Already the size of a small city, this part of the Far West Side is a hive of frantic activity as hard hats erect some of the tallest and most extravagant commercial and residential towers in Manhattan.
DNA launched the Lowline in October 2015 and over the next year facilitated hundreds of interviews resulting in James Ramsey being one of the most celebrated architects of 2016 and a plethora of press including WSJ Magazine, WSJ, Cover of British Air Mag.
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Join us on a special DNA tour around beloved NYC for a glimpse into some impressive design work, inspired by the ever-so-modern Swedes.
Reddymade Architecture & Design founder Suchi Reddy's concept for The Connective Project,
a pro bono effort commissioned by the Prospect Park Alliance and the creative agency Area4 for the park’s 150th anniversary, appears in an early computer rendering. Photography courtesy of Reddymade Architecture & Design.
New York based designer Michiru Tanaka first looked back to the past before setting out to imagine the future. Referencing traditional Japanese paper and wood shoji screens, alongside the structural patterns of the Kumiko screen – an assemblage of wooden arrangements constructed without nails –Tanaka’s KUMIKO modular architectural lighting system for Kaneka OLED is equally engaging, on or off.
DNA brought Sleepy Baby into the homes and screens of young moms and dads everywhere through strategic press outreach to consumer press. The rave success, including USA Today, Time magazine, The New York Times and The Wall Street Journal, resulted in millions of eyeballs and thousands of sales. Additionally, DNA reached the heavily influential Mommy Blog community which brought the product into the hands of meaningful users. DNA created content for marketing and sales purposes including video and photography that is being rolled out on their website.