(Advertorial) How does psycho-analysis and eyewear fit together? neubau eyewear shows you how it’s done!
neubau eyewear combined a metal frame in the style of Carl Gustav Jung’s eyeglasses with Sigmund Freud’s signature round shape made from naturalPX – and yes it works! With this concept neubau created a new combination of materials and shapes which is really unique on the market.
Don’t play safe
If you play it safe these days you loose. We are all searching for the constant evolution of shapes and unique design pieces. Hungry for more and getting the right amount of ” uh yeah that’s something I haven’t seen”!
Especially the white version of the Sigmund & Carl eyewear has that “uh fresh” effect. I think there should be more white sunglasses out there anyway. We had black shades for decades. Life is too short for safe choices – so don’t be afraid of making mistakes ;) Especially when it comes to fashion! I think it’s sometimes better to go for the “bold” stuff than for the safe choice. It makes you become “bold” too.
The Sigmund & Carl neubau eyewear special edition
neubau eyewear named it’s brand after the famous Viennese district, which is a symbol for a lifestyle, that is urban and trendy, but also rooted in the history of the place. And this is where Sigmund Freud comes into play.
Freud was the founding father of psychoanalysis – and lived and worked in Vienna (not in the Neubau district, but very close by). Carl Gustav Jung – a Swiss psychiatrist – helped Freud with his concept of the human psyche, which is still valid today. For the new Sigmund & Carl edition neubau was inspired by the revolutionary minds of Sigmund & Carl.
For the Sigmund & Carl model neubau only used the best materials and sustainable polymer made of renewable resources (naturalPX) . Besides the quite intriguing polymer versus metal concept, the glasses also feature a special refined metal hinge. – more here!
The story of this photoshoot
Austrian multimedia artist Peter Kogler designed a contemporary art space for the Sigmund Freud Museum in Vienna. His illusionary labyrinths reflect the confused parts of consciousness itself. A complex structure of our inner worlds of imagination. With multiple photo exposures I wanted to show the different layers of conscious and unconsciousness.
By the way: I can really recommend to check out the Sigmund Freud museum, which is a hidden gem in Vienna’s 9th district. It’s located in Freud’s former apartment and still feels quite personal. – more here!
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In collaboration with neubau eyewear.