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The Highlights Of Design Week Mexico 2019


Design Week Mexico

Since 2009, Design Week Mexico has been an organization that promotes and contributes to the local design scene. Through its program, it has been able to gather a creative community with Mexico’s main figures in culture, education, commerce, and institutions. In 2018 Mexico City was World Design Capital under the premise of socially responsible design. This event is still happening until 27th October! Join My Design Agenda and discover everything that you are missing at Design Week Mexico!



The 2019 installment includes more than 15 exhibitions, installations, conferences, conversations, documentary screenings, and pavilions.


  • Mondrian Chair by Luis Antonio Ramírez Jiménez

The Highlights Of Design Week Mexico 2019

This piece is part of a show organized by the Museo de Arte Moderno (on view until March 2020). “Cuba: La Singularidad del Diseño” deals with the design and architecture that emerged during the Cuban Revolution in 1959.

  • Entryway by C Cúbica Arquitectos for Design House

The Highlights Of Design Week Mexico 2019

Every year, through Design House (on view until October 27), architects and interior designers transform a whole building into a sample of different styles and trends. Among the participants in 2019 are C Cúbica Arquitectos (who created the entryway), Jorge Mustri, MarqCo, Olga Hanono, Studio Roca, and Vieyra Arquitectos.

  • Origo Lamps by Studio DavidPompa

The Highlights Of Design Week Mexico 2019

Made from volcanic rock, the floor lamp and small table lamp from the Origo collection are presented in a shipping container, creating an immersive experience for visitors. A strong contrast between the roughness of the stone and the soft light characterizes these lighting fixtures.

  • Visión y tradición by communities in Taxco, Mexico

The Highlights Of Design Week Mexico 2019

Thanks to a residency program in Yucatan and Taxco—a city known for its fine silver handwork—artisans and designers from Cuba and Yucatan collaborated to create unique pieces, which establish a dialogue between crafts and contemporary design.

  • Ato Sofa designed by Jorge Arturo Ibarra for Luteca

Inspired by Josef Albers’ 1930’s photographs of the pyramids of Tenayuca, Mexico, the Ato sofa designed by Jorge Arturo Ibarra, Luteca’s design director, pays tribute to the pre-Columbian architecture.

  • Thaw by Mool

Founded by Emmanuel Aguilar and Edgar Tapia in 2016, Mool evoked the effects of climate change through patterns that represent small ice islands in a vast ocean with this functional piece of furniture.

  • Visión y tradición by communities in Merida, Mexico

Through this Yucatan residency program, artists and designers used materials such as henequen, macramé, and stone to these create pieces showcased through October 27 in the Museo Nacional de Antropologia in Mexico City.

  • Lamp by MOB

With Ruta del Diseño, visitors were invited to discover some of the city’s best showrooms, galleries, and studios. Founded in 2001, MOB focuses on pieces that transform through time.

  • Secreto desk by Pèrch

Inspired by the simplicity of Scandinavian design, this new piece of furniture features clean lines and hidden drawers on each side to protect sentimental items. The wood comes from sustainable and local providers.

  • Olho by students Rocío Callado Canteli, Luis Enrique Rosas and Natalia Hernández with professor Alejandra Cordero

Designed by students from the Universidad Iberoamericana, this utilitarian object—which was one of the winners for the Inédito section—reinterprets the preparation of food. It is part of a seven-piece collection designed with natural materials including stone, wood, and clay.


Did you enjoy Design Week Mexico? Discover more design guides here.

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