It happens once a year but is the event where you want to be to see la crème de la crème of the Yachting World: and we were there! Thanks to Ferretti Group (a.k.a. RIVA Yacht) we had the amazing opportunity to rock our coffee during the 5 days for connaisseurs-only event. We have to say that being there living the life of rich & famous made us feel a bit special. Enjoy the view!
So proud to be serving our coffee Rapha with amazing La Marzocco at RAPHA pop up store in the heart of Milan #cycling #luxurycycling #lamarzocco #rapha #popup #grinder # espresso #espressomachine #instacoffee #instagood #coffee #coffeelovers #milan #italiansdoitbetter #coffeecup
“Avrei voluto farlo io”, beh lo ha fatto lei Eleonor Boström.
La porcellana è per MOGI un materiale prezioso ed importante.
Siamo in procinto di realizzare delle “MOGILuxuryCoffeCUPS” e come sempre facciamo prima di affrontare un progetto abbiamo fatto ricerca nel mondo dell’arte. Siamo rimaste senza fiato, ecco a voi come “disegna con la porcellana” @katharinemorling
Neanche le vacanze estive ci inibiscono dal ricercare la bellezza dell’arte. Una particolare sensibilità per quella creata da donne artiste che continuano ad ispirarci.
Arte come ispirazione.
@lisagolightly + @stefhaniekclark
In qualità di artD sono alla continua ricerca – processo molto stimolante e fondamentale per noi di Mogi – di artisti, oggetti e mood che rispecchiano a volte anche indirettamente la nostra visione di bellezza.
“Korean artist Kim Joon fabricates images of fragments of hollow porcelain that resemble nude bodies. Through a painstaking digital process, Kim coats the anthropomorphic forms in bold patterns from ceramic brands such as Villeroy & Boch, Herend, and Royal Copenhagen. What results are deceptively convincing surfaces complete with reflection and shadows.
According to Kim tattoos are not only physical inscriptions on the body but also signifiers of mental impressions left on the consciousness. Alluding to society’s weakness for material objects, Kim’s tattoo imagery reflects our obsessions and deep-seated attachments. The artist’s exploration of tattoos stems from his experiences tattooing his peers while in the Korean military. In his earliest works, Kim grappled with the notion of tattoos as socially taboo in Korean society. He created sculptures that mimicked tattooed portions of flesh. Using water-based markers, he embellished latex-coated sponges, creating anonymous parts divorced from the human form. In recent years, Kim’s work has neatly overturned the negative connotations surrounding tattoos in Korea. In his hands, not only do tattoos reflect social habits and desires but they’re also a vehicle for transforming the body into a highly aestheticized object.”