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Past Exhibitions

An overview of exhibitions at the Design Museum. Want to find out more? Purchase the story of the design museum.

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Exhibitions at Design Museum since 1989


California: Designing Freedom
Breathing Colour by Hella Jongerius
Cartier in Motion
Imagine Moscow
AXA PPP Health Tech & You - 2017


Beazley Designs of the Year
Fear and Love
Designers in Residence 2016


Collection Lab

AXA PPP Health Tech & You

Designs of the Year

Life on Foot: Camper at the Design Museum

The Arrangement of Furniture in a Museum: SCP

Like Me: Our Bond with Brands

50 Years of British Road Signs

Designers in Residence

Cycle Revolution


In the Making

Designs of the Year

Time Machines: Daniel Weil and the Art of Design

John Lewis: How We Live Today

Louis Kahn: The Power of Architecture

Designers in Residence

Women Fashion Power


Design Museum Collection: Extraordinary Stories about Ordinary Things

Designs of the Year

United Micro Kingdoms: A Design Fiction

The Future is Here: A New Industrial Revolution

Designers in Residence

Hello, My Name is Paul Smith


Designs of the Year

Christian Louboutin: 20 Years

Designed to Win

Designers in Residence

Digital Crystal: Swarovski at the Design Museum

Unexpected Pleasures: The Art and Design of Contemporary Jewellery


Brit Insurance Designs of the Year

Kenneth Grange: Making Britain Modern

Terence Conran: The Way We Live Now

Designers in Residence

This is Design


Brit Insurance Designs of the Year

Anni Albers: Truth to Materials

Sustainable Futures

Urban Africa: David Adjaye’s Photographic Survey

Basso & Brooke

John Pawson: Plain Space

Drawing Fashion: 100 Years of Fashion Illustrated

Wim Crouwel


Pottery Goes Pop: Portmeirion Pottery 1964-69

Hussein Chalayan: From Fashion and Back

Brit Insurance Designs of the Year

Super Contemporary

Jan Kaplicky: Architect of the Future

Mariscal: Drawing Life

Designers in Residence

David Chipperfield Architects: Form Matters

Otl Aicher

Ergonomics: Real Design

Less and More: The Design Ethos of Dieter Rams


Brit Insurance Designs of the Year

La Maison Tropicale at Tate Modern

Model T Ford

Richard Rogers + Architects: From the House to the City

Industrial Facility: Some Recent Projects

Tim Walker: Pictures

Design Cities

Designers in Residence

Patricia Urquiola: Purely Porcelain

Alan Aldridge


Fredrikson Stallard

Luis Eslava

Great Brits: Ingenious Therapies

Luigi Colani: Translating Nature

Martino Gamper

Ettore Sottsass: Work in Progress

Ben Wilson: Fixed

Zaha Hadid: Architecture and Design

Jonathan Barnbrook: Friendly Fire

50 Years of Helvetica

Designers in Residence

Matthew Williamson: 10 Years in Fashion

JCB Dieselmax

Jean Prouvé: The Poetics of the Technical Object

Vitra Edition: Design Laboratory


Designer of the Year

Football Fever: World Cup Celebration

Formula One

Design Mart

Stuart Haygarth

Maarten Baas

Alan Fletcher: Fifty Years of Graphic Work (and Play)

Designing Daily Life

Khashayar Naimanan

Swiss Books


Christopher Labrooy

You Are Here: The Design of Information

A Barcelona Bathroom: Jaime Hayon

The Stacking Chair

The European Design Show

Cedric Price: Doubt, Delight and Change

Inside the Bay: Shaping a Surfboard

Shape and Shapers

Eileen Gray

Design Mart

Robert Brownjohn

Designing Modern Britain


Conran Foundation Collection: Thomas Heatherwick

Styrenissimo: Paul Cocksedge


Designer of the Year

Plant Power: Ronan + Erwan Bouroullec

A Century of Chairs

Saul Bass

Zest for Life: Fernando and Humberto Campana

The E-Type Jaguar: Story of a British Sports Car

Constance Spry

Design Mart

Joris Laarman: The New Baroque

Designing Modern Life

Marc Newson

Under a Tenner: What is Good Design?


The MARS Group

Klein Dytham

Manolo Blahnik

A Century of Chairs

Designer of the Year

Superstudio: Life Without Objects

The Peter Saville Show

Living in a Tank: Working

Tord Boontje: Wild Silk

Hella Jongerius

Sam Buxton

When Flaminio Drove to France: Flaminio Bertoni’s Designs for Citröen

Somewhere Totally Else: The European Design Show

Abram Games

History of Modern Design: In the Home

The One-Legged Milk Stool

Alison + Peter Smithson: House of Tomorrow to a House for Today


Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec

Leopold and Rudolf Blaschka: The Glass Aquarium

Arne Jacobsen: Cocktails With Arne

Gio Ponti: A World

Paul Smith’s Robots

Rainer & Martino’s World Cup

Leopold and Rudolph Blaschka: The Glass Menagerie

Design Now: Graphics

Ford Thunderbirds

When Philip Met Isabella: Philip Treacy’s Hats for Isabella Blow

The Digital Aquarium

A Century of Chairs

Jerszy Seymour

The Adventures of Aluminium: From Jewellery to Jets

Unseen Vogue

Living in a Tank: Sleeping

Christophe Seyferth

Conran Foundation Collection: Droog


What About Design?

Minor Works: Designing for Children

Luis Barragán

Communicating Design

Isamu Noguchi

Memphis Remembered

A World Without Words: Jasper Morrison

Aston Martin

Dirty Washing

Conran Foundation Collection: Marc Newson

Web Wizards: Designers Who Define the Web


Living in the City

Movement: Peter Opsvik

Bauhaus Dessau

Under a Fiver

Kind Of Blue

Dr Martens


Marc Newson’s Ford 021C

Buckminster Fuller: Your Private Sky

Six Moments

New Design and Technology



Pierre Cardin: Sculptures Utilitaires

Conran Foundation Collection: Tyler Brûlé

Isambard Kingdom Brunel: Recent Works

Design Against Crime


Modern Britain 1929–1939

Mini: 40 Years of a Design Icon

Verner Panton: Light and Colour

The Appeal Of Reason

On The Road: The Art of Engineering in the Car Age


Design Now: Austria

Design: Process, Progress, Practice


Ferdinand Porsche: Design Dynasty

Innovation by Design –: 100 Years of Bosch in the UK

The Real David Mellor

The Work of Charles and Ray Eames: A Legacy of Invention

Conran Foundation Collection: David Constantine


The Power of Erotic Design

The Coca-Cola Bottle

Conran Foundation Collection: Dan Pearson

Bike: Cycles, a tour of bicycle design 1825–2000


100 Masterpieces: The Furniture that made the Twentieth Century


Charlotte Perriand: Modernist Pioneer

Doing a Dyson

Conran Foundation Collection: Janice Kirkpatrick


It’s 100% Man-Made

Conran Foundation Collection: Jasper Morrison Work/Shop

Frank Lloyd Wright in Chicago: The Early Years

Paul Smith: True Brit

Alessi: Family Follows Fiction Showcase

60/90: The Inheritance of the Sixties

Thinkteck! Tokyo Design Network/Design Museum Research Project

Paper Money

Designing Messages: European Stamp Design

Conran Foundation Collection: Alice Rawsthorn


CFA Voysey: Heart and Home

Detached Dreams: Ideal Homes

The MuZ Motorbike: Developing a New Product

RSA Student Design Awards

Conran Foundation Collection: Ross Lovegrove

Tokyo Design Network Showcase

Grafica Utile: Italian Posters of Social Information, Protest and Celebration 1975–1993

50 Years of Poster Design: G & B Arts

Designed in One, Made in the Other: New Products of Collaboration between Britain and Japan

Arne Jacobsen

It’s Plastic!


Malcolm Garrett: Ulterior Motifs

The 2nd Moulinex Generation Student Competition

Type and Image

Scandinavian Design in Britain

More Mileage: Car Design for Elderly and Disabled People

Cinquecento! 60 Years of City-Car Design

OMK: The Designs of Rodney Kinsman

Frank Gehry: New Bentwood Furniture

Is Starck a Designer?


Eileen Gray

Base over Apex: The Decline of the British Motorcycle

Scandinavian Festival: New Directions in Scandinavian Design


Alfa Romeo: Sport through Design

Raymond Loewy: Pioneer of American Industrial Design

Designing Yourself? Creativity in Everyday Life

Metropolis: Tokyo Design Visions

Chinese Graphic Design

FHK Henrion 1914–1990

New Japanese Graphics

The Material World of Tintin

Citroën DS

Organic Design

Eye Spy: Sub-Miniature Cameras


Sport 90: Design and Sport

Devětsil: Czech Avant-Garde Art, Architecture and Design of the 1920s and 30s

Graphic Design in America: A Visual Language History

Design in the Public Service: The Dutch PTT 1920-1990

Contemporary Spanish Graphic Design

Mario Sironi: Advertising Graphics

Abram Games: 60 Years of Design

Hans Schleger


Commerce and Culture

French Design

The Best of British Graphics

10 Years of Eau

FIAT Posters

Corporate Identity

Boilerhouse Project Exhibitions

The Boilerhouse Project was the Design Mus IWC-Saint-Exupery/en-us/money/stockdetails/IWC-Saint-Exupery/IWC-Saint-Exupery/IWC-Saint-Exupery/vsfeaagz. ルブタンシカゴeum’s first iteration, located in former boiler houses of the Victoria and Albert Museum. Established by the Conran Foundation in 1981, the project’s aim was to test and stimulate public interest in contemporary design. In the five years it was open the Boilerhouse Project held many lively, original and acclaimed exhibitions, including shows on the Italian avant-garde group Memphis, Issey Miyake, Dieter Rams and a case study of the development of the Ford Sierra.


Coke! Coca-Cola, 1886-1986: Designing a Mega-Brand

New Design for Old

14:24: British Youth Culture


The Good Design Guide: 100 Best Ever Products

Issey Miyake: Bodyworks

National Characteristics in Design

The Bag

The Car

Natural Design: The Search for Comfort and Efficiency


Handtools: The Culture of Manual Work

Design at Kingston


Post Modern Colour


Design: The Problem Comes First

Kenneth Grange at the Boilerhouse: An Exhibition of British Product Design

Images for Sale

Taste: An Exhibition about Values in Design

Philip Garner’s ‘Better Living’ Exhibition


Art + Industry: A Century of Design in the Products We Use

Sony Design

Royal Flush: A Celebration of 100 Years of the Water-closet

Design: Dieter Rams

The Car Programme: 52 Months to Job One, or how they designed the Ford Sierra

Memphis: Milano in London

back to the future


Design is a continually evolving subject: visit the museum to be inspired and informed by the exhibitions. Find out more about current and upcoming exhibitions at the Design Museum and buy your tickets in advance.

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Christian Louboutin

A Closer Look at Christian Louboutin’s Paloma Tote

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We recently brought you a sneak peek of what you can expect from Christian Louboutin in Spring 2016, and thankfully, some of these spring accessories have started to trickle into stores. Louboutin has a lot to offer this upcoming season, and I wanted to take a closer look at the Paloma Tote, which is the brand’s biggest Spring 2016 handbag debut.

The Paloma Tote is both bold and sophisticated, and the black calfskin version has a contrasting nude top handle and Louboutin’s red sole emblem, as well as a red interior peeking out. At first glance, it feels a bit bare for a Louboutin bag (remember the Lucky L Hobo?), but the gussets provide a hidden pop of Louboutin, with leopard-print patent leather, spike detailing and, of course, a bit of red.

Louboutin Paloma Details_1

The bag also comes with a removable shoulder strap, which is important because the tote can feel a bit heavy when carried by the top handles. Since the bag is quite large, I initially didn’t think the shoulder strap would be functional or comfortable, as is often the issue with large, structured bags. Surprisingly, this adjustable strap proved me wrong; it fell at just the right spot on my body and the top handles weren’t in my way. The combination of structure and versatility makes it an excellent work bag.

Louboutin Paloma Details_2

I quickly fell in love with the unique structure of the bag, but it was the interior that really made me swoon. I love bags that help me stay organized and the red suede portfolio-style interior is hard to resist. Also, not everyone will agree with me, but I personally love a bag that doesn’t have a top closure. I like to have things at easy access without having to fumble with closures, clasps and buttons. The two zipper compartments are enough to keep my valuables hidden while still having other things in my handbag easily accessible, which is always a plus when I’m using a bag for work. But don’t fret, there’s still a concealed pull-out strap if you’re not completely comfortable having everything out in the open.

Louboutin Paloma Details_4

Louboutin Paloma Details_6

Louboutin sent us a sample that I got to use for a couple of days, and I have to say it’s way more functional than it looks. Everything from my daily essentials to my 13-inch Macbook for work (I wasn’t kidding when I said this was huge!) fit comfortably. If that’s not enough to convince you of the design’s worthiness, I also received a bunch of compliments while carrying the bag and everyone was dying to know the designer–always a perk in my book!

Also, if you’re wondering about the shoes in our photos, they’re the Christian Louboutin So Baker Sandals and they are even more awesome in person!

Louboutin Paloma Details_3

The Paloma comes in a variety of colors, patterns and sizes and can shop all these different options at Christian Louboutin. You can also shop this exact version at Neiman Marcus for $2,490.

Louboutin Paloma Details_5

P.S. Please consider supporting our small, bag-loving team by clicking our links before shopping or checking out at your favorite online retailers like Amazon, Neiman Marcus, Nordstrom, or any of the listed partners on our shop page. We truly appreciate your support!

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Share Your Thoughts With Us

  • Passerine

    You can’t shop for the large tote at the Louboutin site except in the “capucine” color: all the others sold out. And only two small versions of the tote are available. But thanks for flagging this up! I will be in Paris next month and might see what’s available there. I like these totes and some of the other CL bags/SLGs — they have a lot of snap and attitude.

    • Katherine Callaghan

      Unfortunately these bags are selling out quick, but this exact version is currently available at Neiman Marcus! Hope you treat yourself in Paris!

      • Passerine

        Unfortunately, I live thousands of miles (and one ocean) away from the nearest Neiman Marcus and I like to handle bags before I buy them. So I will wait two weeks and cross my fingers that it’s still available in Paris. (also,the large looks just a little too big to me and the small looks a little too small — another reason I want to see them in person). But I’m on the prowl for a new work bag that has some style and this is definitely high up on my list. And the price isn’t bad either — the LV Montaigne GM I’m considering is a few hundred more.

  • JAMH

    I love this bag and I am not usually a fan of Louboutin bags. Going to Paris at the end of March. I wonder if the bag will be available for purchase there or sold out.

  • Anjum Hameed

    I SERIOUSLY need this bag!!

  • Jen

    Red suede in the interior? Daring. No crocking issues so far?

  • Smithy

    Looks way too structured.

  • Finem Lauda

    Those heels look like how my legs would feel wearing them for longer than 2 minutes tbh.

  • Irene

    The booties look like pineapples.
    The bag is stunning.

  • FashionableLena

    It looks clunky especially when worn over-the-shoulder.

  • Vicky

    Ugly shoes, so so bag. Not interested at all.

  • Aliza Zibkoff

    The bags is gorgeous! The shoes are freaking me out!

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Christian Louboutin Quotes

French - Designer Born: January 7, 1963
If you do what you love, it is the best way to relax. - Christian Louboutin If you do what you love, it is the best way to relax. Christian Louboutin
Love, Best, Relax
A shoe is not only a design, but it's a part of your body language, the way you walk. The way you're going to move is quite dictated by your shoes. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Design, Walk
A woman can be sexy, charming, witty or shy with her shoes. - Christian Louboutin A woman can be sexy, charming, witty or shy with her shoes. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Woman, Sexy
The higher the better. It's more about an attitude. High heels empower women in a way. Christian Louboutin
Women, Attitude, Better
You need to believe in yourself and what you do. Be tenacious and genuine. Christian Louboutin
Believe In Yourself, You
I would say that a good shoe is exactly like a good wine. These shoes are going to stay and last for a long time. Christian Louboutin
Time, Good, Shoes
High heels are pleasure with pain. Christian Louboutin
Pain, High Heels, Pleasure
There is an element of seduction in shoes that doesn't exist for men. A woman can be sexy, charming, witty or shy with her shoes. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Woman, Men
I'm really not a fascist. Everyone wears what they feel great in, or comfortable with. It's a beautiful day, you have an armless shirt: it goes with flip-flops. Christian Louboutin
Day, Beautiful, Great
When a woman buys shoes, she takes them out of the box and looks at herself in the mirror. But she isn't really looking at her shoes - she's looking at herself. If she likes herself, then she likes the shoes. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Woman, Mirror
A shoe has so much more to offer than just to walk. Christian Louboutin
Walk, Shoe, Just
Some people don't even know my name, but they know I am the man with the red soles. Christian Louboutin
Man, I Am, Red
I was born 20 years after my eldest sister. I was the pampered child. That kind of love gives you an almost unbreakable backbone. My mother had three kids before me. She let me be completely free. I just never had anything to beat myself up over. Christian Louboutin
Love, Sister, Mother
I always loved fish for the colors and birds for the plumage. In the same way, I loved those women of the cabaret. They were birds of paradise. Christian Louboutin
Women, Colors, Birds
The thing I always try to remember is that feet are attached to the leg, and that you must prolong the silhouette. The shoe elongates the leg and does it discreetly. The goal is to get people to look at a woman's legs. It's all about the leg. No, it's not about the leg. It's about the woman. Christian Louboutin
Woman, Goal, Remember
When a woman puts on a heel, she has a different posture, a different attitude. She really stands up and has a consciousness of her body. Christian Louboutin
Attitude, Woman, Body
Boredom is a concept that I don't understand. Christian Louboutin
Boredom, Understand, Concept
A woman carries her clothes. But the shoe carries the woman. Christian Louboutin
Woman, Clothes, Her
Istanbul is inspiring because it has its own code of architecture, literature, poetry, music. Christian Louboutin
Music, Architecture, Poetry
High heels empower women in a way. Christian Louboutin
Women, High Heels, Way
If the height of the heel is the same as the length of your foot, it starts to look wrong. And if the heel is positioned badly on the sole, you get into ballerina territory, where the body is pushed into a very strange posture. You can exaggerate the arch only so much. Christian Louboutin
Strange, Body, You
You know, you cannot be comfortable on a high heel shoes the way you would be in sneakers. But, you know, not everyone wants to be on sneakers. Sneakers are for different purposes. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Know, You
Don't reject a shoe because you can't run in it. It's OK not to run. Christian Louboutin
Shoe, You, Run
My shoes are perfect for the very sexy woman who wants to be elegant. Christian Louboutin
Shoes, Woman, Perfect
People tend to fear the ghosts in their own family. You feel these family curses and think, 'If it happened to my father, it could happen to me.' Christian Louboutin
Family, Fear, Father
When I'm drawing, I'm drawing with the light, being completely open and creative. I can't draw in the evening. I need light and I need warmth if it is a summer thing, and I need cold if it is a winter collection. The good thing is that I have houses to go to whenever I'm working. I draw according to the place. Christian Louboutin
Light, Good, Winter

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