Written by Ian Thompson | 23 November 2015
We live in an age where genders blur, where the formal and informal have merged across generations and where boundaries are being pushed further out, influencing both the lifestyles and aesthetics of society as a whole. A seamless flow of physical forms results; the disparate context of their origins start to fade leaving stronger individual personalities in their place.
Within this evolved world, our figures are set against sharper contrasts – light and shadow, surface and edge. These are the cuts that make distinctions. This is the new order that Noble inhabits – an aesthetic of evolution.