In conjunction with the redevelopment of our market-leading acoustic meeting booth, Cube, we asked our design team to get creative and draw up a few concept variations of their own.
Taking inspiration from a wide range of trends and influences (both locally and globally), our team has come up with five distinct designs that show just what can be done with a Creatif cube…
Private spaces need to be calming and what better way to relax than surrounded by the dusty hues of a 1960s hair salon?
The pinks, greys and beiges here all combine to create subtle interior that immediately puts one at ease.
Opened to much fanfare in 1964, Leeds’ Merrion Centre was lauded as the type of development that every successful large town and city wanted to build. For decades, the building remained untouched and served as a lasting legacy of the style – and design – of the 1960s.
Sadly, the Merrion Market no long exists. But much of the culture that the centre was inspired by lives on today. With clear references to 60s culture with a modern twist, this futurist design will make a great addition to any office that’s crying out for a contemporary feature.
With wellness firmly in the mainstream, our Naturalism concept will add wild Yorkshire twist to any project that has biophilia at its core.
The earthy hues, mixed with an assortment of wood finishes conjure up connotations of the moors that are such a prominent part of the Yorkshire landscape. And, with the additional of lattice shelving, there’s the opportunity to dress the inside of this calming Cube with a healthy dose of greenery.
This collection mixes traditional Scandinavian influences with the vibrant colours of the Pick & Mix aisle.
Together, the pale wood mixed with the bright turquoises and a calming red combine to create a fun and uplifting environment for the more neutral interior.
Features wise, the addition of asymmetrical shelving and two matching side-tables create a welcoming enclave that’s ideal for those wanting to spread out and get away from the bustle of the open plan office.
In the 1950s Brutalist architects took a sledgehammer to conventional design principles. Emerging from the shadows as a counterpoint to the modernist movement that had dominated the preceding decades, Brutalist buildings spring up to dominate post-war cityscapes.
Today, brutalism is a lot like marmite. You either love it, or you hate it. But you can’t deny its impact, and this concept Cube undoubtedly makes one.