The Pipeline Project is a machine and a collection of furniture made from giant PVC pipes. The objects are designed to be accessible and versatile, simple and pragmatic. They use PVC and wood, offering sturdy construction and creating very durable products.
Toiture is an assembly of soles from Ouagadougou’s landfills. The soles are cleaned then cut with the help of simple templates. The tiles are assembled without additional material. The roof can be used as a shelter from the rain and the African sun. If every flip-flop in Ouagadougou’s landfills could be recovered, an area larger than 100’000m2, could be made every year.
The fence has opened and the herd has taken over the streets. The sheep force motorists to slow-down. They provide passers by a nice place to sit.
Sheep can be found in downtown Christchurch, New Zealand since 2014
Camioncyclette is the utility vehicle of the two-wheelers. With its radical approach, it re-defines the concept of mobility in the urban landscape.
No longer a bicycle equipped with baskets, it is a giant basket with the ability to move.
Coques en pâte
Photo by Fabrice Schneider
Photo Fabrice Schneider
The Polyfloss Factory
Collaboration with Emile De Visscher, Audrey Gaulard et Nick Paget.
Royal College of Art, 2012
At the cross-road between industry and crafts, we have developed a process and a set of techniques allowing the transformation of waste plastic on a small scale.
The technology is similar to cotton candy. It transforms polypropylene wastes into a wool-like material that we call Polyfloss. It then allows the manufacture of new objects without requiring industrial tools and machineries.
Polyfloss objects can be multi-structural. One side side can be rigid and smooth while the other is soft and fluffy. These properties make the material great for a wide range of applications like packaging and insulation.