Design and art are a part of the Finnish national identity,
with design in particular forming a part of Finns’ everyday lives.
Finnish people have a very practical attitude towards design,
which is reflected in the functional qualities of a lot of design objects.
Products by brands like Marimekko and Iittala and designers such as Alvar Aalto and Kaj Franck are a common sight in homes and offices;
in Finland, design isn’t something inherently exclusive.
Visual art, on the other hand, might not be as readily obtainable,
but it holds just as much meaning for people, A national
with much love and pride shown for both classic and contemporary artworks.
When it comes to Finnish design, as well as architecture, good design does not mean something that is simply good-looking;
it should also be of high quality and long lasting.
Today’s designers and architects naturally aim to create high-grade as well as sustainable products and projects.
Modern Finnish designers, while still drawing inspiration from classic Finnish design language,
are often exceedingly bold and willing to push the boundaries.
However, something that seemingly never changes is the influence Finnish nature has on designers and artists; the shapes,
forms, materials and landscapes can be found echoed in everything from crockery to jewellery.
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