What you need to know
- Two designers have recreated Macs using materials like dirt and honey in a new exhibition.
Two designers have recreated Apple's most iconic Macs using materials like dirt and honey to highlight "the implications of globalization" and how unconventional materials can change a user's relationship with a product.
As reported by Fast Company:
Speaking to the outlet via email, the pair stated they didn't want the project to cause "resentment to globalization" or to suggest they wanted to replace industry or consider new materials only for commercial merit but rather wanted "people to question the implications of globalization, and consider how unconventional materials can change product relationships."
In a style similar to Apple's Mac ads of old, the pair recreated Macintosh computers using materials such as dirt, foliage, limestone, coal, and even honey. Fast Company says that most of the work was done a few years ago when Beyer and Sizemore were students, from the report:
You can see the full collection here.
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Stephen Warwick has written about Apple for five years at iMore and previously elsewhere. He covers all of iMore's latest breaking news regarding all of Apple's products and services, both hardware and software. Stephen has interviewed industry experts in a range of fields including finance, litigation, security, and more. He also specializes in curating and reviewing audio hardware and has experience beyond journalism in sound engineering, production, and design.
Before becoming a writer Stephen studied Ancient History at University and also worked at Apple for more than two years. Stephen is also a host on the iMore show, a weekly podcast recorded live that discusses the latest in breaking Apple news, as well as featuring fun trivia about all things Apple. Follow him on Twitter @stephenwarwick9