Steve Hoefer came up with this DIY, literal take on the book light. "Friends have regularly recommended books as being particularly illuminating, but I admit that after opening them I was as in the dark as ever. Since I’m not one to let a good metaphor go unmolested (and because design schools seem to constantly create designers who’s job it is to make ugly lamps) I made this."
Closets: A Logical Fallacy
Premise 1) Closets have doors that close
Premise 2) Normal human beings can not see through closed doors
Premise 3) It's not necessary to keep things clean that normal human beings cannot see
Conclusion :: P1 and P2 = mostly true; P3 = argument
It's not necessary to keep your closet clean.
Having worked on how-to publication over the last few months (win a copy here), I've been immersed in the world of DIY mid-century products. There's simply not a ton of these projects out there, and for good reason: The entire mid-century modern design movement emmerged from contemporary manufacturing technologies. These pieces are decidedly difficult to make by hand, in that they use factory techniques like bent plywood, fiberglass molding, and the like. which are innaccessible to most weekend warriors.
So, it's always exciting to see achievable mid-century inspired how-to projects. And these very atomic nightstands from