Perhaps the biggest structural concept of the bounce back was the amazing TWA airport terminal terminal at what was then Idlewild Airport (now JFK) in New You are able to, its increasing taken pizza developed by Eero Saarinen.
Also popular was the blob. Although they would been developed before the War, Alexander Calder’s cell phones, packed with boomerangs and blobs, saw their biggest reputation in the ’50s. Blobby post lights were all the anger. Blobby a java table enriched lounges. Blobs were on background, drapes and countertops. If you want to see a residing value chest of ’50s boomerangs and blobs (plus a whole lot neon), pay a trip to Wildwood, New Shirt.
For instrument fans, the Gibson Traveling V, Traveler, and strange Moderne were movement of boomerangs and blobs.
In any situation, the ’54 Strat dropped right in with these style thoughts. Its shapes were natural, like the ’53 Caddy, but the powerful forced of the cutaways and tilted collections of the reduced round shifted it in more of a Loewy route. If you just look at the cutaway horns, you have a traditional bounce back. Look at the pickguard and you have a ’50s blob… with three trucks, like a three-hole Buick. Even the pasta logo is blobby.