Young Designer Throw – Just An Illusion (Pre-Order)

R2,450.00

We kicked 2020 off with a cheerful design competition aimed at local young designers. ‘Twists & Turns’ designed by Iman Motani was selected by the public as one of the top three winning designs.

(Read more about Iman and the inspiration behind her design further below)

FABRICATION: 100% cotton, 2 colours

PROCESS: Jacquard reversible knit with ribbed trim on two sides

SIZE: 130cm x 180cm + ribbed trim, Note that sizing may vary slightly for each style due to the nature of the yarn. Please allow for a 10cm tolerance.

WEIGHT: Medium weight knit, approximately 1,8kg per piece

CARE INSTRUCTIONS: Delicate machine wash inside at 30*C. Wash with like colours. Do not use fabric softener. Do not bleach, soak rub or wring while washing. Reshape while damp. Dry away from direct sunlight. Do not tumble dry or iron.

PACKAGING: Beautifully folded & tied with ribbon, and packaged with an A6 print of the relevant artwork.

COST: R2450.00

DELIVERY: Free anywhere in South Africa, within 3-5 working days. Courier fees will apply for worldwide shipping, please get in touch for a quote.

PRE-ORDERS: Please expect delivery within the week of 14-18 September 2020

Available on backorder

SKU: ILLUSION_THROW Categories: , ,

Description

Iman is a 21 year old 3rd year Communication Design student at Open Window Institute. Iman believes in making the world a better place through her work.

Here at Something Good Studio we use art and design to encourage well-being, happiness and purpose. So Iman is a fitting winner of our Young Designers competition.

Iman designed the Just An Illusion blanket inspired by the principle of Yin and Yang. In her own words:

“The design was inspired by the principle of Yin and Yang where the design represents all things existing together that contradict each other as opposites. Designed as an optical illusion the piece shows light and dark intertwined as one and working together to create an artwork that deceives the eye. The viewer must look at the piece from a different perspective to grasp the actual shape of the object much like how humans can look at problems from different perspectives to completely understand it.”