Unmethod offers diverse web publishing software, hardware and services, from site design and architecture, to content creation and amplification, to enterprise grade e-commerce, resource planning and hosting solutions. Our work is based on an integrated, open source approach that aims to give our clients a thorough understanding of, and complete ownership over, their content and related data. Open, interconnected data matter, now more than ever.
We also offer editorial services, for all your English language content needs. Provide us with a first draft of your English language copy, and Unmethod will do the rest — using a rigorous research and drafting process, we transform rough concepts into concise and logically continuous narratives. Clear, original language matters, now more than ever.
Niko Luoma — Self-Titled Adaptation of Lion Hunt (2019)
Since 2008, we have collaborated with a long-standing and eclectic group of clients who work in various fields, including furniture by Nikari, Poiat, and Hakola; carpets by Finarte, Sera Helsinki and Woven Works; candles by Desico; all things paper by Papershop; Japanese goods and sundries by Common; leather bags by Lumi Accessories; advanced fiber tech by Eagle Filters Group; interior architecture and product design by Studio Rouhunkoski Mikkonen; clothing and home accessories by Marimekko; art works by Niko Luoma, Visa Norros, Santeri Tuori and Matti Kujasalo (forthcoming).
On books that matter, no. 1: Christie’s auctions a 1555 edition of Andreas Vesalius’s De Humani Corporis Fabrica, featuring over one thousand marginal annotations in the author’s own hand. “This copy, whose annotations are the closest we can get to Vesalius’s thoughts in how he would conceive of a third edition, is a work entirely sine pari.” Bidding starts in two days.
Thinking in blocks, no. 3: the fourth block of Manfred Laber’s Zeitpyramide was installed today. One block of the pyramid will be installed every 10 years until the work’s eventual completion in 3183.
Thinking in blocks, no.2: Adeline Harris’s tumbling block quilt, 1856. “She sent small diamond-shaped pieces of white silk worldwide to people she esteemed as the most important figures of her day, asking each to sign the silk and return it to her. By the time the signatures were all returned and ready to be stitched into a…quilt, Adeline had amassed an astonishing collection of autographs.”