The Metamorphic furniture piece includes a central hanging rail, as well as 10 drawers in varying sizes, and features a pair of front doors that can be unfurled into a screen and used to divide up a space.
"On returning back to London from a stint in Stockholm, we saw that there was an opportunity to re-think our live/work space," said Tolstrup, who founded Studiomama in 2000.
"This concept came about as a solution towards creating more storage, and at the same time having a flexible room divider," she added.
The wardrobe can be transported flat-packed. It is constructed from a solid maple wood frame – chosen for its hard and dense properties.
Pieces of cedar wood form cross-shaped bracing on each panel, which is made from canvas material painted pale pink. The studio claims that the natural fragrance of the cedar helps to repel moths and other insects.
"Instead of building walls and dividing the space up permanently, we found that this solution with a flexible and non-permanent screen to divide the space into two when needed gave us the opportunity to use our space in an optimal way," said studio co-founder Jack Mama.
The studio is also developing the idea into additional versions that could be used in office spaces, functioning as movable workstations and storage units that incorporate flexible screens.
Tolstrup's Reveal cabinet, designed in 2010, was similarly multifunctional, including hidden storage compartments behind a facade made from reclaimed floorboards.
Studiomama has also created brightly coloured seating made from salvaged furniture, and a mobile outdoor kitchen housed in a wooden cart on wheels.