Best of ICFF 2015: Part 1


The 2015 ICFF kicked off and was full of modern furniture, lighting, accessories, textiles, and more. This year, they added an additional floor of design making it even harder to narrow down our favorites, but we’ll give it a shot. Take a look at some of our favorites, beginning in Part 1.


Loloey presented the Daniel Libeskind Collection, a pair of architecture-inspired rugs by the famed architect.


Todd St. John’s sculptural room divider is freestanding and made from solid brass but it doesn’t take up a lot of visual space.


Emeco and Jasper Morrison paired up to release The Alfi Collection of chairs where they focused on simplicity, comfort, and strength, while using reclaimed and responsibly selected materials.


Workstead’s Helios table lamp sits atop a stone block which holds a large brass disk that reflects the light.


The Stardust Sofa, part of Collection III designed by Nika Zupanc for , features subtle curves and a gorgeous blue and tan fabric and delicate brass legs.


Raleigh Denim is launching a new collection of geometric textiles with Bernhardt Design, one of which references paper airplanes like the ones they have on their stores’ ceilings and in the Bernhardt booth.


Quirk & Rescue’s bold wallpaper was inspired by abstract naval camouflage and modern art.


Pratt Institute partnered with twenty2 on DEEP, a line of bold, three-dimensional wallpaper that’s even bolder when you put on 3D glasses.. They launched five patterns designed by four students and one from the professor, Sarah Strauss (on left). Isabell Jansen designed Forest for the Trees on the right.


Fayce Textiles presented a collection of embroidered pillows that were inspired by the details spotted on century old buildings.


The VIP armchair, by Bruno Faucz for Moora Mobilia Brasileira, has a dark, curved shell that makes up the arms and back, complete with an elegant copper structure.

Stay tuned for Part 2!

Caroline Williamson is Editor-in-Chief of Design Milk. She has a BFA in photography from SCAD and can usually be found searching for vintage wares, doing New York Times crossword puzzles in pen, or reworking playlists on Spotify.