Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzBaseOption has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 21 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzCheckBox has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 176 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzRadioBox has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 201 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzSelect has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 252 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzMessage has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 296 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzHelpTag has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 315 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzHelpPopUp has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 330 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzTextArea has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 348 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzText has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 368 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzSubmit has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 387 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzColorPicker has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 413 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzOneTab has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 436 Deprecated: Methods with the same name as their class will not be constructors in a future version of PHP; EzMiniTab has a deprecated constructor in /customers/3/9/4/lotikxane.com/httpd.www/wp-content/plugins/easy-pagespeed/EzOptions.php on line 480 What we do is simple and elegant design
Okt 22, 2020

What we do is simple and elegant design

One possible origin of design can be found in the early 16th century. At the beginning of the modern era, the idea emerged that society could be shaped through the design of the living environment. A God-given order did not determine our lives; it was rather people who shaped the world—this, at least, was the basic idea. An excellent example of it can be found in the philosophical work Utopia, in which Thomas More (1478–1535) created an ideal society.1 This society’s realization depended on the way cities, villages, and settlements were arranged, and the way houses, furnishings, clothing, and meals were configured. Today, all of that is included in design.

Another possible origin of design is discernable in the late 18th century. During the Enlightenment, many rulers tried to improve their states and educate their subjects according to their perceptions of the ideal. To that end, they trained artists, craftspeople, and producers, who, following the ancient Greek model, were meant to make objects for everyday use, thereby strengthening the economy and cultivating “good taste” in the populace.2 In the design of these objects, the desire for economic growth was combined with moral goals. The rulers’ humanistic ideals were meant to be passed on to the subjects through everyday objects. This linking of the moral and economic reappears in almost all later periods of design.

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