Rose Etherington is editor in chief of Clippings, the London startup that enables interior designs teams to revolutionise their work from inspiration to installation. She has been a design journalist for over a decade, including six years at Dezeen, where she was the first editor.
A free-running staircase (pictured), 3D-printing space robots and the car-frying "Walkie Scorchie" skyscraper all feature in Dezeen Mail issue 168, which also includes all the latest news, jobs, competitions and reader comments from Dezeen.
Industrial design student Jeong Yong has created a pair of chairs with grid-like frames based on traditional Korean furniture. More
Royal College of Art graduate Benedikt Groß has digitally "printed" a field with a pattern of oats and wild flowers (+ movie). More
This coat stand by Stockholm designer Kyuhyung Cho appears to defy gravity, with a hovering metal ring keeping four diagonal sticks from crashing to the ground. More
Here are two new images of Zaha Hadid Architects' proposed 215-metre-high residential skyscraper for Miami. More
This collection of 3D-printed jewellery by Royal College of Art student Dorry Hsu was inspired by the designer's own fear of insects. More
Seoul architects Studio GAON designed this house in the Korean countryside for a couple who want to retire and grow walnuts (+ slideshow). More
News: a heritage group in Beijing has written an open letter to the Royal Institute of British Architects saying it is "disappointed and offended" that Zaha Hadid's Galaxy Soho complex has been given an RIBA International Award. More
This week we published a beautifully remodelled church by minimalist John Pawson, only to have our wrists slapped for calling him an architect. More picks from the week in architecture and design follow, plus our Dezeen Music Project track of the week. More
British architect John Pawson's minimalist remodelling of a church in Augsburg, Germany, includes slices of onyx over the windows to diffuse light more softly through the space. More
This expanding shelving unit by Austrian designer Stephanie Hornig can bunch up or stretch out depending on how much space you have. More