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Spring 2017 new arrival

Haoshi Design

Something moves you every day.

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Shenme Design

Concrete Love

Polished Concrete Geometric Mirror

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  • Cat Eye shaped eye glasses. Clear lens with UV resistant coating 400mn.
  • Silver plated stainless steel frame. Prescription ready.
  • Acrylic pearl nose patch
  • Acetate little hand temples

From Percy Lau SS17 "Dada Child" collection.

DADA  [ˈdɑːdɑː]
Developed in reaction to World War I, the Dada movement consisted of artists who rejected the logic, reason, and aestheticism of modern capitalist society, instead expressing nonsense, irrationality, and anti-bourgeois protest in their works.

$ 195.00

Percy Lau SEE ITEM



One-of-a-kind wearable art that tell stories through design and innovation.



Modern Chinese home furnishing designs for your modern lifestyle.


Until Death Do Us Part [双喜]

by Thomas Sauvin

published by Jiazazhi

Until Death Do Us Part [双喜] focuses on the unexpected role cigarettes play in Chinese weddings. As a token of appreciation, it is customary for the bride to light a cigarette for each and every man invited. The bride and the groom are then invited to play some cigarette-smoking games of an unprecedented ingenuousness. This publication pays homage to a tradition in which love and death walk hand in hand.

All photos came from Thomas Sauvin's Beijing Silvermine (@beijing_silvermine) project - an archive of half a million negatives salvaged over the years from a chemical recycling plant on the edge of Beijing.

 Thomas Sauvin is a French photo collector and curator who lives and works in China. While there, he started collecting photographic negatives, seeing them as a valuable intermediate medium between the camera and the print. In 2009, as he was looking to purchase negatives, he came across Xiao Ma who was buying negatives in bulk online. Ma worked at a chemical recycling plant located at the edge of Beijing and was using negatives (as well as X-rays from hospitals, CDs and other trash) as a source of silver salt, which he could then separate and resell to laboratories. Sauvin got interested in the stacks of discarded 35-mm negatives piled up at the plant. He negotiated a price of about $10 per kilogram, and he started buying 30 to 50 kilograms a month. Sauvin estimates that the collection he has now amassed has grown to somewhere near half a million images.