FA 66 sideboard designed in 1966 by Ib Kofod-Larsen and produced by Faarup Møbelfabrik, Denmark is one of his most famous and appreciated piece of furniture. This one above is in teak but I love the rosewood versions, in particular the ones that have rosewood veneer inside out.

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A graduate of Political Theory and a self-taught photographer, Matt Henry works exclusively in narrative fiction and draws much inspiration from his studies of the politics and culture of 1960s and 70s America; a period in which he’s based several projects to date. Despite carefully researching his clothing, props and set builds, his aim is less pastiche and more the creation of timeless stories that seek to bridge the historical and cultural divide.

“It’s a period that’s always enthralled me,” says Matt. “As a storyteller you’re always drawing from issues that we wrestle with as human beings but by placing these in another era, you relieve the viewer of some of the prejudices and emotional attachments that they have to present day life. It’s somehow easier to understand our own world when it’s reflected from afar; when it’s located in another place in time and history.”

Themes Matt explores include the semiotics of American cultural imperialism and the role of the simulacra, the function of the retrograde in the postmodern era, and the potential of the tableaux as historical document and agent of political change.

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I was browsing the other day the archive of City-furniture.be and I saw this amazing diamond shaped wall lamp. The information on the site describes it as a "Rare large Wall lamp Designed by Simon Henningsen for Lyfa, Denmark. 1960's". But doing a little research I discovered that the lamp was in fact produced by Holm Sørensen & Co, the company founded by Sven Aage Holm Sørensen to produce his own designs.

There is blog about vintage danish lights where you can find tons of information, the vintage danishlights blog. Read the Tivoli post for all the details about this mix-up.

There is also a raw metal version of this lamp (the diamonds are formed from cut sheet steel which has been faux-patinated to have the appearance of torch cut brass or copper) as well as a smaller one with three parts instead of five. You can see them at 1stdibs and flickr.

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