INN CROWD: Talk about a room with a view. The compact, one-room Hotel Everland, a mobile installation created by Swiss artists Sabina Lang and Daniel Baumann, sits on top of the Palais de Tokyo museum, offering unparalleled views of the Eiffel Tower and the Paris skyline. After spending 18 months in Leipzig, Germany, the exhibit-cum-hotel room will remain in Paris until the end of 2008. By day, museum visitors can check out the colorful Seventies-inspired decor. By night, the petite suite is available for one-night-only stays, offering the usual amenities one expects in a luxury hotel, including room service and a king-size bed — plus a record player and "stylish" records. Reservations are available two months in advance at everland.ch. Nightly rates run from $492 to $656, based on current exchange rates. — Christine Cheng SIT, SPEAK: If chairs could talk, what might an angular love seat say to a wicker armchair from the time of Louis XV? Konstantin Grcic is currently considering this relationship and imagining what other pieces might say to each other in an exploration of art and design at the Decorative Arts Museum in Paris. The 42-year-old German industrial designer — who has left his imprint on companies such as Whirlpool, Muji, Krups and Magis — was given carte blanche to create dialogue between pieces from the museum's permanent collection alongside his own works. Juxtaposing previous design classics with contemporary favorites, Grcic works whimsical pairings, including his industrial Mayday lamp next to a Perriand stool from 1953.
Since a talking LED marquee accompanies each piece, you can't exactly say their lips are sealed.
Steve Aoki held a presentation, a runway show and outdoor concert for his men's line Dim Mak. Here's a look from his spring 2018 collection, which was titled "Paradise Found." #wwdfashion #wwdmens (📷: George Chinsee)
"It's really hard sometimes. I think I have a reputation for being really tough and aggressive and pushy but I really am a very shy person who wants to be liked, and that's the conflict constantly. There's something that takes hold - I want people to like me, I don't want to be mean - but if I see something that just cries out to be answered, I go for it," says renowned NBC News correspondent Andrea Mitchell. (📷: @axeldupeux)