18 Winners of the MetropolisLikes NYCxDESIGN Awards 2022
Every year during NYCxDESIGN’s Festival, New York City’s showrooms showcase new furniture, lighting, textiles, and other accessories designed and produced around the world. Here’s the best on offer in 2022: The 18 winners of the MetropolisLikes NYCxDESIGN Awards, handpicked by Metropolis editors.
Bover Nans Portable
Designed for outdoor and indoor use, inspired by the Mediterranean.
Shaw Contract Collective Hospitality
Can be customized in scale, construction, and color, and has a low embodied carbon footprint.
Luum Fabric of Space
Made of recycled and renewable fibers.
RBW Print Collection
Designed by Sylvain Willenz with a unique, prismatic shade.
iSiMAR Mitjorn Sun lounger
Designed by Ramón Esteve, 100 percent recycled and recyclable
Poggenpohl Spotting New Dimensions
Kitchens featuring unusual materials selected with sustainability in mind
Ceramicah Tera Lamp
Handmade by artist Micah Blycker
Artemide Stellar Nebula
Designed by Bjarke Ingels Group to reinterpret artisanal glass blowing
Artistic Tile Pinnacle Fete
Colorful marbles and quartzites inlaid in Nero marble
Mohawk Group Fractal Fluency
Beyond carbon neutral, with patterns that relieve stress
An iridescent wallcovering that’s climate neutral certified
Turf Design Intersect
Custom acoustic solution with impressive noise reduction
Each chair is climate, energy, and water positive.
Features an innovative stack lamination technique
Contributes to a healthier indoor environment
West | Out East Kasbah by Living Divani
Relaxed, but elegant seating collection
Molteni&C Round D.154.5
A Gio Ponti original design from 1954
Duravit White Tulip Freestanding Washbasin
A sculptural bathroom fixture designed by Philippe Starck
Shantell Martin Shares the Stories of Music and Scholarship Behind Her Artwork
The visual artist known for her spontaneous hand-drawn art sheds light on other key aspects of her practice.
“We Need to Integrate Everything”: Arturo Vittori’s Warka Village Nears Completion In Cameroon
The community of low-impact homes and water-harvesting towers, built and occupied by a pygmy rainforest community known as Bibambi II, could become a model for sustainable development.