Danish design company Vipp is celebrating its 70th anniversary this October by hosting Can It!!! - a charity auction in New York City in collaboration with design retailer Design Within Reach (DWR). The auction will benefit DIFFA: Design Industries Foundation Fighting AIDS. Thirty-five leading figures in the worlds of architecture, art, design, fashion and entertainment have put their signature touch on the iconic Vipp bin for the occasion. From October 15 – 28, the 35 customized Vipp bins will be on display for public viewing and bidding at DWR: Tools for Living located at 142 Wooster Street, New York City, during regular store hours (11am–7pm). Those who place bids on one or more of the customized Vipp bins, will be invited to a special gala auction on Wednesday, October 28, hosted by Veronica Webb, Vipp, DWR and DIFFA. Participating designers include: Ami James, Avi Adler, Calvin Klein, Camilla Stærk, Cole and Garrett, David Rockwell, David Stark, Evette Rios, Helena Christensen, Izhar Patkin, James Charles, Jes Gordon, John Baldessari, Jonas Hecksher/E-types, Lady Bunny, Lady Pink, Magnus Berger, Michael Aram, Mike Perry, Nigel Barker, Olaf Breuning, Oscar de la Renta, Ralph Lauren, Kiril Kirov/Razortooth, Richard Colman, Rikke Korff/The Furies, Robert Geller, Robert Verdi, Shelly Sabel, Sune Rose Wagner/The Raveonettes, Swathi Ghanta/Kidrobot, The Selby, Veronica Webb, Yoko Ono, Yves Béhar/Fuseproject.
News categoriesAll News >
How Kravet sells a chair for under $1,000 without diluting its brand
The secret to fixing a strained client/designer relationship
Rue's new editor in chief on the magazine's next chapter
BOH's Highlights of BIDN’s Panel About InclusionSpecial Events | 1:38BOH's Highlights of BIDN’s Panel...
Charlotte Moss unveils collection for CenturyCollection Launches | 3:04Charlotte Moss unveils...
Ippolita Rostagno wants to save Italian craft with American-style entrepreneurship
Why Annie Selke values company culture above all else
Bunny Williams on navigating change
How the Matouk family business evolved for the next generation
- In Print