Luca Cipelletti and David Tremlett collaboration in Bari. A project for the Ministero per i Beni e le Attività Culturali
The second collaboration with Soundwalk Collective: a soundscape of the Mediterranean exhibited during Manifesta 12 in Palermo.
The Bitossi historical archive will be enhanced by a dedicated Museum, build within the company’s industrial area, to celebrate the brand heritage as well as the creativity of key contemporary designers.
The fascinating museographical challenge of a new contemporary art collection displayed inside two medieval treasures to be restored in the town centre of Rimini.
“A garden is sacred, in a way, both a physical entity and an allegorical device. It is many things: symbol, crest and emblem; Arcadia and Eden; Pan and Demeter; prophecy and oracle; a form of heraldry and magic; ritual and spell.” (Lea Vergine – ABITARE N.150)
Three collaborations with Soundwalk Collective: a soundscape of the Mediterranean basin.
“A brilliant dialogue between art, design, architecture and landscape that promotes history to the future” – “The result of a virtuous meet between a passionate architect, Luca Cipelletti and a master of contemporary art, David Tremlett…a dialogue as a total project, built on correspondences between art, architecture and design” (Francesca Taroni – Filippo Romeo, LIVING 6 – 2014 – Corriere della Sera)
A revolutionary vision for the international success of the Shit Museum in Castelbosco: where all is based on the principle of constant transformation and nature, art and technology meet.
A domestic setting of prospective deductions between architecture, art and music, where Tremlett’s wall-drawing “Music for My Eyes” dialogues with the interior project.
Conversazioni tra Arte e Architettura Edizione 02. On the occasion of this year MiArt, AR.CH.IT Luca Cipelletti is opening its doors to the public with the exhibition Architectures des Mémoires.
A retrospective dedicated to the French artists Anne and Patrick Poirier, in collaboration with Galleria Fumagalli.
“Art and Architecture in conversation. A triplet of mirrors seemed to reflect into infinity, although, in fact, it was cutouts in the walls bringing the three rooms together”(Suzy Menkes, The New York Times)
“Cow dung goes high design” (Christine Smallwood – T/ The New York Times Style Magazine)