April 29, 2020 — News

Today we signed the agreement with ArkDes (Sweden’s National Centre for Architecture and Design) for future graphic design services!

March 9, 2020 — News

We are excited about our new packaging design project with Probi, Midsona. We look forward to working with them towards their visionary goal “to become one of the leading health and wellbeing companies in Europe”.

January 14, 2020 — News

2020 starts with a presentation for our most recent collaborator, Malmö Konstmuseum (The Malmö Museum of Art). Exhibition opening during this spring.

December 15, 2019 — News

Global assignment for Libero Baby. New brand images and packaging is going to be rolled out in 2020. H•G’s Michaela Green as Creative Director, as part of the design agency A+X’s project team. Photographer: Susanne Walström. Casting and production: Sylvie Photo Agency.

November 27, 2019 — News

“Your contribution has been significant both in creating an interest and in shaping the spacial impression.”
Rebecka Wigh Abrahamsson, Curator at Uppsala Museum of Art

November 10, 2019 — News

September 18, 2019 — News

We are happy to welcome our new collaborators #malmölive #clarion

May 2, 2019 — News

Warhol-fever in the city! Especially locally around Davidshall. Moderna Museet Malmö + HolsterGreen.


April 21, 2019 — News

Skanska is building a climate-neutral zeroCo2-certified office building in Hyllie/Malmö. Cobe are the architects who designed the house. HolsterGreen does the brand strategy and identity work.

February 1, 2019 — News

Today we are celebrating our first year as HolsterGreen Studio! A year of challenges, hard work and joy, new friendships and collaborations beyond our wildest dreams.



November 27, 2019 — Studio portrait Nr 2

Peter Westrup, Photographer, Malmö, Sweden


Westrup (1974) is a Malmö based photographer who has documented the city’s change and modernization with his camera since the late 1990s. He has a broad spectrum of assignments, both commercial and self-initiated projects.


A hard working photographer when it comes to capturing human presence and personality in portraits. His field of work is both local and international, where both natural images and people’s everyday lives are documented. It turns out he also do assignments for advertising, editorial, products and some food as well.


He is now a part of our studio at Davidshall and we do look forward to exiting project together upcoming spring. We do love that Peter has one foot int the modern digital world of photography and the other in the more traditional part of the craft. Along with him came also his photo lab and we do love the smell of liquids from the darkroom and the Ilford photopaper boxes that lays around the office.


He currently has a small exhibition showing the eastern port of Malmö, documented through his lens. Can be seen in the windows at Davidshall until February 2020. Find his work on and his world on Instagram/peterwestrup

April 12, 2018 — Interview Nr 1

Jes Fernie, Independent curator, UK


H•G: How do you summarize your curatorial work, overall and for Råängen?

J.F: I work with artists, architects, thinkers, developers, priests, taxi drivers, choirs, farmers, developers and writers to make interesting things happen in public space. I’m interested in an expansive approach to contemporary art and culture that creates opportunities for a broad range of people to think about, get involved in, or just see art in their public realm.


Photo: © Peter Westrup


For Råängen this involves working with Lund Cathedral and White Arkitekter on a long term commissioning programme that will establish a foundation for their development in Lund. I’m really excited about the potential for this programme to create a unique blueprint for thinking about urban expansion and the role the art and culture can play in this. Also, I LOVE working in Sweden!


H•G: Some words about amazing upcoming “And We Are Everywhere” from your heart?

J.F: When Nathan Coley and I first discussed the idea of presenting the concept for And We Are Everywhere to the representatives from Lund Cathedral, we genuinely had no idea whether they would go for it. It is a bold and potentially contentious work that raises all sorts of interesting, current issues about faith, the Church’s role in society, homelands. It is wonderful to be working with clients who are so committed to ideas and conversation.


H•G: What project are you most proud of, and why?

J.F: Recently, I’ve been enjoying working with fiction writers who have written short stories related to commissions or projects I’m curating. For example, Joanna Quinn wrote an incredible story about a scientist living on a boat in a flooded landscape with her daughter, in an apocalyptic near future, for a project called ‘Flood House’ that I worked on last year. It added an incredible dimension to the project – a magical, fictional space opened up, which made me realise the power of narrative in the projects I work on. I’m now working with Holly Corfield Carr on a story about enclosure, family and bad decisions. Loving it!


H•G: Future dream project?

J.F: Spending so much time in Sweden over the last year and half has led me to dream about working more there. In a parallel universe, I live in one of those gorgeous, smooth pull-out draws at the Skissernas Museum in Lund. I get to sneak around at night with a flash torch, whispering to the ghosts of artists long dead and creating scurrilous connections between the work of those still living.


H•G: Best exhibition/most interesting artist right now?

J.F: I’ve just discovered Lisa Brice’s work in the Art Now room at Tate Britain. She messes with Degas, Picasso, Manet, and directly responds to two paintings in the Tate collection by William Rothenstein and John Everett Millais. Limp, passive, lugubrious women become active, weird sexy and BLUE (a reference to the Blue Devil in Trinidadian carnival). I reckon Angela Carter would have LOVED this show.