During Milan Design Week 2022, MUMAC organized the “Heritage and design behind coffee machines” panel discussion in which professionals in Italian culture and design, moderated by Patrick Abbattista, Founder & CEO of Design Wanted, gathered at the ADI Design Museum, the heart of Italian design history, to discuss how style, design and innovation are increasingly […]
The present requires care in the archaic sense of responsibility for how we regard today in order to face tomorrow. We lived through months of lack: lack of normality, lack of contact, lack of simple acts like chatting over coffee. However, we have learned, thanks to the lack of these things, to appreciate what is present, especially when it demonstrates intention and participation, because it becomes a real tribute to the res publica.
A focus on #MuseoCity, #PausaCaffé, #stayathome, #museoinvisibile, #museodiffuso and much more. Because #culturedoesn’tstop. Rather, museums are curating the city, taking steps online to counter the lockdown with “openups” for all tastes and ages.
From 28th September to 10th October, the Italian design industry is back in the limelight, opening
once again to the public, while adapting to the current situation.
No closing time or opening hours: many of Milan’s museums have continued to remain virtually open via Pausa Caffè MuseoCity.
New insights into Mumac’s historical archive
By – Lanfranco Li Cauli –
The great stories, sooner or later, are destined to cross paths.
By – Beatrice Speranza –
If we could learn to pay more attention to all the things that surround us then I’m sure we’d also think more about the little actions we take on a daily basis.
There are small cavities in coffee leaves, home to the mites that live symbiotically with the plant. You can learn about this and a thousand other curiosities at one of the largest exhibitions ever created about the microcosm and macrocosm of coffee at the Deutsches Museum in Munich, from 4th July 2019 to 31st May 2020.
By – Valerio Cometti –
Creative activity must embrace and stimulate all the senses and involve the end user in a unique comprehensive experience, to the extent that in my studio we increasingly talk about “experience design”.