Johnny Depp

John Christopher "Johnny" Depp II (born June 9, 1963) is an American actor known for his portrayals of offbeat, eccentric characters such as Jack Sparrow in the Pirates of the Caribbean film series, Raoul Duke in Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas, and Sam in Benny & Joon.

Depp rose to prominence in a lead role on the television series 21 Jump Street and quickly became regarded as a teen idol. Uncomfortable with that characterization, he turned his focus to film roles that he felt were right. He initially came to film prominence as the titular character of Edward Scissorhands, and later found box office success in roles such as Ichabod Crane in Sleepy Hollow, Jack Sparrow in the Pirates of the Caribbean film series and his role as the quirky Willy Wonka in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.

He has collaborated with director and close friend Tim Burton in seven films, the most recent of which include Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (2007) and the upcoming Alice in Wonderland. Depp has garnered acclaim for his portrayals of real life figures such as Edward Wood, Jr., in Ed Wood, Joseph D. Pistone in Donnie Brasco and George Jung in Blow. He plays John Dillinger in Michael Mann's Public Enemies.

Films featuring Depp have grossed over $2.3 billion at the United States box office and over $4.8 billion worldwide. Nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor three times, Screen Actors Guild Awards four times and Golden Globe Awards eight times, Depp won the Best Actor Awards from the Golden Globes for his role in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street and from the Screen Actors Guild for Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl.

People bio
1970-79: Depp's family settles in Miramar, Fla., when Depp is 7, living in a hotel until his father finds work. Prone to self-inflicted knife wounds – his arms still bear the visible scars – Depp starts smoking at 12, loses his virginity at 13, starts doing drugs at 14 and eventually drops out of high school at 16 to join the garage band, The Kids.


I despise those prick actors who say, "I was in character," and "I became the character," and all that stuff. It's hideous. It's just masturbation at the highest level. (Rolling Stone, 1998)

I see kids who are complete cynics. They're not dreaming. They're out there with high-powered weapons, smoking crack behind the 7-Eleven. They've seen it all. These kids are going to take us into 2000 and beyond. That's scary, man. (Rolling Stone, 1998)

The real movie stars were Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacall, Spencer Tracy, Montgomery Clift. How could I put myself in the same category as Clark Gable?...Do I consider myself a movie star? I consider myself a guy with a good job, an interesting job. (Playboy, 2004)

I just don’t quite understand it [the press], really. I don’t understand the animal. It’s a strange, roundabout way of selling something; it leaves a foul taste... The thing that fascinates me is: who cares what an actor thinks? (Vanity Fair, 2004)

Johnny Depp is well known for his diverse acting ability. Many are aware that he came to acting as a means of support while he was working to get his career off the ground as a guitarist for The Kids. It is less well known that he is an accomplished artist.

Johnny has painted many famous people including Bob Dylan, Patti Smith, Kerouac and Marlon Brando. He also enjoys painting his children and partner, Vanessa Paradis. In an interview with Douglas Brinkley for Vanity Fair (July 2009), he stated, "What I love to do is paint people's faces, y'know, their eyes. Because you want to find the emotion, see what's going on behind their eyes."

photog: Annie Leibovitz__Vanity Fair

photog: Christophe d'Yvoire__doodle: Johnny Depp

CD cover art for Bliss, released November 7, 2000

When he co-owned the Viper Room in L.A., Johnny Depp was known to hand out 50- and 100-dollar bills to the homeless huddled on the sidewalk near the club. (People.com)

This Academy Award nominated/winner A+ list actor doesn't get much publicity for all of the good he does, and so I thought I would share one of the things about him which he did for no reason other than being a great guy. While shooting a film our actor was introduced to a young girl. The girl had wanted to meet our actor for a very long time. Because she was dying of leukemia, her parents had asked Make-A-Wish to make it happen. For whatever reason they had not. Well, someone on the set heard about this little girl and asked our actor if it would be ok for her to meet him. He said sure, and the girl came. At the time she visited him she had a few weeks to live. When he asked about her medical treatment he was told there really wasn't any money. Our actor paid for all her medical bills and three years later she is still alive and still in touch with our actor. (CrazyDaysAndNights.net - Jne.09)

Johnny Depp Leaves $4K Tip for Chicago Waiter

Johnny Depp's Great Escape
Plunging deep into his roles—from the self-created (Edward Scissorhands and Captain Jack Sparrow) to the painstakingly re-created (Hunter S. Thompson, and John Dillinger in this month’s Public Enemies) — Johnny Depp can drive himself to the edge of the psyche. His decompression is as extreme: a 45-acre private Bahamian island, where he can snorkel among the barracuda. The author joins the 46-year-old star and friends on Depp’s 156-foot yacht, which flies the Jolly Roger, for a stay in this singular paradise.

Welcome to Deppville. It’s a place where the off-kilter meets off-road serenity, where pure spontaneity meets fastidiously manicured fantasy. I’ve joined my suave-hillbilly friend for a week in the tropics to escape the bad noise of March. With Wall Street plummeting and Detroit sliding toward the abyss, a seafaring adventure in the Atlantic feels somewhat sinful. But so what? I’d just finished writing a 900-page book on Theodore Roosevelt and needed a spring break. And so, when Depp called to insist that I join him, he had me, hook, line, and sinker. [...]

Depp insists on one rule for his roles: the personalities he plays must be his imaginative creations. Throughout his career, he has brought a string of otherworldly characters to life: Edward Scissorhands, Ichabod Crane, Jack Sparrow, Willy Wonka, Sweeney Todd. Next year he will appear as the Mad Hatter in a screen version of Lewis Carroll’s Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland (in what will be his seventh collaborative project with director Tim Burton). Each portrayal has sprung from deep within his psyche. Moreover, many of his characters exist at a remove from civilization, in some parallel Little Hall’s Pond, where fantasy, not reality, has the upper hand.

And yet when Depp plays an actual person—such as Ed Wood, George Jung in Blow, Sir J. M. Barrie in Finding Neverland, and the iconic Dillinger—he tries to honor their true biographies, right down to their aftershave brands, believing he might actually summon a semblance of his characters’ souls. “There’s a certain responsibility playing a guy, even Dillinger,” Depp says. “You want to do him right, ya know. You don’t want to let him down. He may be watching. So I don’t want to water down the integrity of the person I’m playing. I want to find its essence. Sometimes (period) music helps me channel.” [...]

As our voyage gets under way, Depp speaks of the need for escapism in a world gone wrong. How does the individualist, he wonders, find dignity and purity in a plastic culture and a polluted world? “Little Hall’s Pond is my decompression,” he says. “It’s my way of trying to return to normalcy. There is a period once you finish a guy—a character—when you’re looking to go back to yourself, and sometimes it can manifest illness. I mean, after I made The Libertine“—in which Depp plays the debauched Earl of Rochester—“I was in bed for two weeks. When you’re working, you don’t get sick, then suddenly it hits you like a two-by-four. After Dillinger, my head was done in. I needed to escape. So being able to get on the boat and move allowed my head freedom again. Escapism is survival to me.

"Somehow", he says, "the mathematics led me here to my island. I don’t think I’d ever seen any place so pure and beautiful. You can feel your pulse rate drop about 20 beats. It’s instant freedom. And that rare beast—simplicity—can be had. And a little morsel of anonymity." [...]

From time to time, the individualist in him gripes about the political correctness of modern-day Hollywood. He pines for the old iconoclasts. “Where is our generation of Dean Martins and Frank Sinatras?” he asks. “And the Georgie Jessels and Walter Brennans?”—referring to two of the town’s arch-conservatives of yore. “I want Tiny Tim and Bix Beiderbecke back.”

But turmoil is hardly the attraction here. Instead, it’s the way present and future, light and distance, space and darkness all bend and blend together. “The truth is,” Depp says, “you want to come here and read Finnegans Wake until you understand it.” [...]

“Nobody is going to ever ruin the Land and Sea Park,” Depp later insists. “It’s like a rare gem, a diamond. I look forward to my kids growing up on the island, spending months out of the year here … learning about sea life and how to protect sea life … and their kids growing up here, and so on.” [...]

“Theoretically,” Depp says, “this place can add years to your life.” Then he quotes the old adage: “Money doesn’t buy you happiness. But it buys you a big enough yacht to sail right up to it.” [...]

At sea Depp wears a blue-and-white-striped Rasta-man cap to hold back his hair. His frayed T-shirt has cigarette burns—souvenirs of a wayward youth. This is his last chance to indulge in genuine scruff before facing the movie cameras. Throughout the passage, Depp is in his element, pleased to be waterborne, choppy or not. [...]

The next morning, an hour before I depart for my flight home, Depp has a fitting send-off. It is 10 a.m., but he sees no reason for us all not to share a bottle of ’89 Haut-Brion. Depp does the decanting. We all raise glasses to our great escape, which is now but a fading daydream. [...]


Shines a light on the rise and fall of South Florida's underground rock music scene from the late 1970's and early 1980's.

Still from God's Gonna Cut You Down

+Johnny Depp Lends His Support to Roman Polanski
+Johnny Depp, Vanessa Paradis Have Terrible Hygiene


Alice in Wonderland

The chatty flowers of Alice in Wonderland

Tweedledee & Tweedledum

The Mad Hatter__Johnny Depp

The Red Queen__Helena Bonham Carter

The White Queen__Anne Hathaway

First Look: What a Weird 'Wonderland' Burton's Made
You might have gone down the rabbit hole before. But never with a guide quite as attuned to the fantastic as Tim Burton.

Those who have grown curiouser and curiouser about what the offbeat reinventor of Charlie and the Chocolate Factory might conjure up in his version of Alice in Wonderland can feast their eyes on this array of concept art and publicity images, due to hang in movie theaters this week to promote the March 5, 2010, release.

"It has been Burton-ized" is how producer Richard Zanuck describes the director's vision of the Lewis Carroll classic. Many elements are familiar, from the enigmatic Caterpillar (Alan Rickman) to the fierce Jabberwock (Christopher Lee). But none has been presented in this sort of visually surreal fashion.

"We finished shooting in December after only 40 days," Zanuck says. Now the live action is being merged with CG animation and motion-capture creatures, and then transferred into 3-D.

The traditional tale has been freshened with a blast of girl power, courtesy of writer Linda Woolverton (Beauty and the Beast). Alice, 17, attends a party at a Victorian estate only to find she is about to be proposed to in front of hundreds of snooty society types. Off she runs, following a white rabbit into a hole and ending up in Wonderland, a place she visited 10 years before yet doesn't remember.

Among those who welcome her back is the Mad Hatter, a part tailor-made for Johnny Depp as he collaborates with Burton for the seventh time. "This character is off his rocker," Zanuck says.

Aussie actress Mia Wasikowska, 19, best known for HBO's In Treatment, has the coveted title role. "There is something real, honest and sincere about her," Zanuck says. "She's not a typical Hollywood starlet."

There is the usual Burton-esque ghoulishness (Helena Bonham Carter's Red Queen, whose favorite retort is "Off with their heads," has a moat filled with bobbing noggins), but Zanuck assures most kids can handle it. "The book itself is pretty dark," he notes. "This is for little people and people who read it when they were little 50 years ago."

Panoramic pics

See the Trailer
Alright lovers of eye-candy. Get ready to feast your eyes on the trailer for Tim Burton’s upcoming IMAX 3D adaptation of the Lewis Carroll classic Alice In Wonderland. The combination of such a beloved surreal children’s classic and Tim Burton’s amazing visual talent means that the movie has the potential to make audience’s eyeballs explode. The brief teaser doesn’t show much in terms of plot, but no one really cares about that anyways. All we really want to see are the glorious images.

Perhaps the most exciting aspect of the movie is Burton’s use of motion capture animation technology. One of the great potentials of the technology is that it will allow filmmakers to physically alter the body of the actors without sacrificing any of the subtleties of their performance (see the portly Ray Winstone’s stunning lead performance as the buff hero of Beowulf for more). The trailer gives us tantalizing peaks of Matt Lucas (Little Britain) and Helen Bonham Carter (aka Mrs. Tim Burton) as the Tweedledee and Tweedledum and the Red Queen respectively. It’s clear looking at them that they are played by the actors, but the physical proportions of the characters are impossible outside of cartoons. It’s a very surreal and bizarre effect that’s perfect for this type of story. Get ready for this flick kiddies. It’s going to be a freaking awesome.


Mia Wasikowska
Mia Wasikowska (pron. Vash-i-kov-ska, born October 1989) is an Australian actress, currently working in the United States.

Wasikowska was born and raised in Canberra. Growing up she studied ballet, and switched to full-time acting in 2006. She has Polish ancestry.

Wasikowska began her acting career in Australia and was nominated for a Young Actress AFI Award for her role in Suburban Mayhem. She starred in several Australian short films, and also appeared in Rogue, an Australian horror movie.

In the United States, Wasikowska earned critical acclaim for her performance in HBO's In Treatment, playing Sophie, an aspiring Olympic gymnast who is sent to Gabriel Byrne's psychotherapist following an accident which is suspected to have been a suicide attempt. She followed that up with supporting roles in several American films. Wasikowska played the role of Elinor Smith, a young woman hoping to follow in the footsteps of Amelia Earhart in Amelia, starring Hillary Swank. Wasikowska also appeared in Defiance with Daniel Craig, as well as in the indie film That Evening Sun with Hal Holbrook.

In July 2008, after a long search, Wasikowska was chosen to play the title role in Tim Burton's interpretation of Alice in Wonderland, alongside Johnny Depp, Helena Bonham Carter and Anne Hathaway. Tim Burton states: "We met a lot of people, but she just had that certain kind of emotional toughness, standing her ground in a way that makes her kind of an older person but with a younger person's mentality."

Wasikowska has joined the cast of the upcoming indie film The Kids Are All Right, playing the daughter of a same-sex couple (Annette Bening and Julianne Moore) who, together with her brother, sets out to find the sperm donor (Mark Ruffalo), throwing the family in turmoil.

Defiance interview (vid)


Graffinis Swimwear

Graffinis Swimwear

Graffinis Swimwear began as an idea to combine the urban experience of New York with the style and comfort of modern swimwear. We use photographic imagery taken from the streets of NYC and engineer them directly into the cut of each suit. Our subject matter ranges from the graffitied walls of Chinatown and Soho, to everyday objects like street signs, ATMs and everything else that inspires. That's Graffinis. That's our style. Rock on.

[Price: $140-180]


Design Blogs


Etirement designed by Rémi Bouhaniche is a lamp that is dimmed (and turned on/off) by distorting its surface. It features a translucent membrane stretched over a steel frame which, when stretched by pulling a rod, alters the intensity of the light.

I have shaped it on the lines of a human body composed by a skin fabric tensed over a skeleton a metal structure. To obtain the visual and tactile effect I installed a mechanism hidden inside the black part.
This object has been created in the frame of my diploma called "The Mechanical of the Surfaces" passed at the Art and Design school of Saint Etienne, 2009. I Questioned the role of the surface into the process of making and creating shapes, gestures and images. In this way, I studied and experimented simple materials such as wood , cane, textile, metal rods and pipes…

ASASP design by Yeonju Yang & Claudio Ripol is a free-standing cloth hanger with minimized structure.

The transparent Chanel Perspex briefcase comes with slots to hold a purse, lipstick, sunglasses, iPod and other ladies’ stuff. We are not assuming it to be just a catwalk prop, so we might see the thing for real.

Swiss designer Michel Bussien’s Growing Chair evokes pertinent ideas for the 21st century: nature trapped within the confines of man, manicured at his whim, or a specimen preserved behind glass – like fossils in a museum.
The chair represents a reconvergence of man and nature. Bussien calls for a movement forward, in which we use the complexity of nature in our creations, allowing us to reconnect with that from which we evolved.

No rain wanted! I love it.
Fuck The Rain is designed by Anton Schnaider from Art. Lebedev Studio.

The Culla Sinuè designed by Daniela Avaltroni is a sleek crib in the form of a womb-like shell.

The HowTie from Fred&Friends is a tie that features instructions on how to tie a tie. Personally, I’ve never tied a tie before, it’s my girlfriend’s duty. If you don’t have a girlfriend, then you should get a blogging job because we don’t wear ties. Or shirts for that matter. Sometimes, we don’t even wear pants. But don’t tell anyone, ok?

Daily Icon

New Acropolis Museum__Athens

Located only 300 meters southeast of the Parthenon, with an exhibition space of 14,000 square meters and a cost of €130 million, the New Acropolis Museum houses some of the most famous works of classical antiquity. It aims at providing the visitors with a comprehensive picture of the human presence on the Acropolis, from the pre-historic times through late Antiquity, with the advantage of being built on the slope of the Acropolis itself.

The New Acropolis Museum is by architect Bernard Tschumi in collaboration with Michalis Photiadis & Associate Architects, Athens, Greece.


Paper Architecture is the art of creating an object out of a single piece of paper. Before the final design is finished, something like 20 to 30 (sometimes even more) prototypes are made by Ingrid Siliakus...To design a pattern from scratch, the artist needs the skills of an architect to create a two-dimensional design, which, with the patience and precision of a surgeon, becomes an ingenious three-dimensional wonder of paper.

A growing number of papercraft artists are enjoying the exquisite art of architectural origami, where a single sheet of paper is cut and folded into an intricate miniature structure. Here, three of the world’s leading proponents provide instructions and templates for recreating twenty of the world’s great buildings, from the Taj Mahal to the Rialto Bridge. There are basic principles to start you off, as well as galleries of the finest architectural origami from around the world.

How to Wrap Five Eggs, a mid-60s classic of Japanese design, is back in print. Assembled by graphic designer Hikeyuki Oka in 1965, this stunningly laid-out paean to traditional Japanese packaging is rife with sumptuous black and white photos by Michikazu Sakai of all manner of boxes, wrappers and containers that appear at once homely and sophisticated, ingeniously utilitarian yet fine and rare.
--dwell Magazine

What we have lost for sure is what this book is all about: a once-common sense of fitness in the relationships between hand, material, use and shape, and above all, a sense of delight in the look and feel of very ordinary, humble things.
--George Nelson

Ibere Camargo Museum__Brazil

When the international contest for a building that would house the works of Brazilian painter Iberê Camargo, who died in 1994, was launched, it was equally supported by the artist’s family and the local administration, who donated the site near the Padre Cacique road, in Porto Alegre, a city with over one million inhabitants, in southernmost part of Brazil. The site was a difficult one, shaped as a small and tight triangle, surrounded by rocks of around 25 metres in height, offering a great view on the river Guaiba.

In his museum project, Álvaro Siza Vieira incuded exhibition spaces, storage spaces, a library and a video-library, a cafe, a small auditorium, as well as administrative spaces and workshops for artists. Consequently, the building developed vertically, the main volume being dug in the rocky background. The building’s shape moulds upon the nearby slopes and, through a coherent distribution of space, solves the problem of parking, extremely important in such a tight place, situated near crowded arteries.


My House nightclub__Los Angeles

My House is a new nightclub in Los Angeles that has been designed by Dodd Mitchell.

The club’s interior reinterprets the classic house party by feeling and functioning like you’ve entered someone’s private home. According to David Judaken, the club’s owner, “Discerning Angelenos are seeking a new paradigm to replace the current dichotomy of tiny lounges and large, anonymous clubs that proliferate Hollywood.”

“I have always enjoyed the comfort of a house party that just doesn’t exist in your typical nightclub, so with My House I set out to create an environment I would personally relish, and bring that vision to the nightlife space,” said designer Dodd Mitchell.

Someone needs to tell them their website doesn’t work in FireFox 3.5 *at all*.
Clever idea, but I’m sure it’ll be as obnoxiously pretentious as every other club I now avoid in LA. No matter how good the design, the clientele tend to ruin the atmosphere.

Been turned away from an LA club before have you Steve?
Of course it’s exclusive and pretentious, that’s the game to suck in the vapid set, horny straight guys with money hoping to bang an on the rebound Lohan, etc. I see Paris Hilton going there for fifteen minutes, finding someone with good blow and then leaving after another fifteen and then declaring the place 'passe'.
But do you honestly think they even care that their site doesn’t work with Fire Crotch, I mean Fire Fox? They’d smell the nerd a mile away and have you excluded before you thought about driving to the place for that observation alone.

Given that Lance thinks Lohan, etc, would party here likely shows that Lance hasn't been turned away from a place like this, as he’s never been. Lohan and company would likely avoid this place like the plague, as it’s in a pretty nastily tourist area in Hollywood, right on Hollywood Blvd. About a block down from the Chinese Theater where you’ll find guys in Spiderman costumes battling mimes for your attention to offer to take their picture with you for a few bucks. The glitterati don’t party in this part of Hollywood. The people I was suggesting would ruin the atmosphere are the people that *think* they are in a place where Hilton would party. Then again, Hilton, et al, will party anywhere that will pay them the right fee to show up, but that appearance fee is often in the tens of thousands of dollars. Showing up just one night can be worth it to the club though, once the place is deluged with people like Lance who think they might see her there again.

Flip sofa/table

Swiss designer Adrien Rovero has created Flip, a sofa that can be transformed into a table by turning the seat upside down and placing it on top.

The origin of Flip begins from a simple situation: a board and two trestles. This type of improvised writing table has a very clear characterization and a simple principle with no particular mechanism. In no case must this double functionality make this a hybrid object. Flip should be particularly suitable for small apartments, where it’s important to save space, but also for communities where a improvised working surface could be necessary.

Flip will be produced by the Italian manufacturer Campeggi.

Dutch designer Douwe Jacobs has created the Flux Chairs.

For his graduation project in Industrial Design Engineering in 2008, Douwe was looking for inspiration for a line of foldable furniture. Digging deeper and deeper into the world of folding, he found artists creating the most amazing shapes by folding material along curved fold lines. The chair he fluently folded that night made a lasting impact on him. A small scale model made out of paper, beautiful in its simplicity and surprisingly strong.

Together with fellow graduation student Tom Schouten, Flux Furniture was founded and from then on they have worked like maniacs to turn that small paper model into a production-ready and patented product.

Jacobs and Schouten recently exhibited the Flux Chairs at the 100% Design show in Rotterdam.


Chair Blog

KOLO is an armchair moulded out of a single wooden sheet. Its armrests form a planar surface, from which the seat and chair back are pressed out to create a hollow in which the user can sit. Kolo floats on air, supported by a minimalist tubular steel frame.
The Finnish word kolo refers to a small hollow, nook, hole or niche; metaphorically, it also refers to a living space.

Not sure whether I have ever shared this Argument Chair made of boxing gloves with you…

Thank you, Behind The Curtains for finding me this poetic Bambu Chair by Dutch designer duo Tejo Remy and Rene Veenhuizen.

I like it when designers contact me directly and make it particularly easy for me to pass the news to you!

I’m pleased to announce Series 3 of ODEChair rocking chairs and stools: the Savannah Rocker III, Ocean Rocker III, Leaf Stool III and various new Stingray Stools in vivid colors. The revisions amount to evolutions in form, utility, construction and finish.
As ever, the chairs are hand made and are available at a lead time of 6-8 weeks from our Northumberland workshop. International shipping can be arranged.
ODEChair by Jolyon Yates will be showing it’s series 3 chairs in the Summer Exhibition at The Biscuit Factory from 12 June – 31 August, 2009.

A reader of mine, a USA based producer of feature films, has asked my assistance to source the designer and/or manufacturer of this Solar System Chair.
Some research on this design thus far:

The Solar System Chair is crafted from stainless steel and has chromed steel legs that will charm any room! The seating and arm rests are filled with a soft foam and finished with a synthetic velvet for superb style and ambience!
It may look uncomfortable but trust us, this stool has class, style and is so unique to sit on you won’t want to get up!



Designer Karim Rashid has designed a lamp inspired by a leaf blowing in the wind for Italian brand Artemide.
The Doride lamp is composed of an articulated, hydro-formed, metal stem attached to a moulded-steel base that houses the electronic ballast.
The head of the lamp is able to rotate through 350 degrees and is equipped with thermoplastic louvers, resembling leaf veins, to minimise glare from the light source.

New York designer Matthias Kaeding has designed a pair of ceramic cooking knives inspired by Stone Age tools.
The NeoLithic project is the result of Kaeding’s research into archaic forms and low-tech design.
Kaeding claims the caveman-inspired knives are just as good at chopping, cutting, scraping, mincing and scooping as contemporary knives.

Spanish designer Victor Carrasco has designed a wash basin for Italian manufacturers Boffi.
Here's a bit of text from Boffi:

Italian design company Boffi previewed its latest new kitchen and bathrooms collections at Milan’s International Furniture Fair, Salone del Mobile. The new pieces, signature Boffi in their sleek design, fine lines and smooth edges, will arrive in the UK market in January 2010...VOL is a monoblock washbasin available in both a suspended and floor mounted version in white Cristalplant.