Shahid & Company

New York, NY

1999

Advertising agency Shahid & Company requested an elegant and functional office. Equally important was a work environment that was unrestricted – to support the generation of creativity and ideas – but with the capacity to hold private meetings for clients and company management. A studio space segmented by freestanding partitions offers both public and private areas. In contrast to the fluid and expressive spatial quality of the plan, materials are limited to gypsum wall board, plywood, and steel, fostering a serene and refined office space that reflects the image of the client.

©Michael Moran/OTTO

Shahid & Company

New York, NY

1999

Only four low partitions segment the entirety of the six-thousand-square-foot studio space, opening vistas through and across the office and fostering a sense of community among employees.

©Michael Moran/OTTO
©Michael Moran/OTTO

Practical elements – lighting fixtures, ventilation ducts – reference the original architecture of the loft space; materials and furnishings instead propose a contrast.

©Michael Moran/OTTO
©Michael Moran/OTTO

Shahid & Company

New York, NY

1999

©Michael Moran/OTTO

Advertising agency Shahid & Company requested an elegant and functional office. Equally important was a work environment that was unrestricted – to support the generation of creativity and ideas – but with the capacity to hold private meetings for clients and company management. A studio space segmented by freestanding partitions offers both public and private areas. In contrast to the fluid and expressive spatial quality of the plan, materials are limited to gypsum wall board, plywood, and steel, fostering a serene and refined office space that reflects the image of the client.

©Michael Moran/OTTO

Only four low partitions segment the entirety of the six-thousand-square-foot studio space, opening vistas through and across the office and fostering a sense of community among employees.

©Michael Moran/OTTO
©Michael Moran/OTTO

Practical elements – lighting fixtures, ventilation ducts – reference the original architecture of the loft space; materials and furnishings instead propose a contrast.

©Michael Moran/OTTO
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