Dunes is a set of modular, stackable screens inspired by the undulating sand dunes of the desert. Thick elastic cords weave surfaces within an inverse-triangulated steel frame. The result is a screen with rich colour gradients that act as a low-opacity colour filter, defining a semi-private space. They can be combined to form a continuous linear partition or used separately as spatial markers.
Dunes, by Out of Stock
A combination vase that is influenced from Kenzan pinholder – a traditional item from Japanese flower arranging.
Shaped like a wine decanter, Belle is actually a jewellery box made entirely of brass.
Belle, by Claesson Koivisto Rune, for Skultuna
See more products designed by Claesson Koivisto Rune
This rare teak bowl with teak feet is tiny, measuring 7.5cm High and 23.5cm wide, designed by Finn Juhl, a towering figure within Danish furniture design and the Danish Modern movement.
three times prettier and three times more convenient than an ordinary paper clip.
Skrepkus, by Art. Lebedev Studio
Tapio Wirkkala is best known for designing the original Finlandia Vodka bottle, inspired by the elements in his native Finland. These fine examples of glassware from the period are up for auction at the upcoming Modern Design event on 24 March.
top: Inari bowl, model 3543, Made by Iittala, 1967, Estimate: $2,000–3,000
bottom: Alpina vase, model 3570, Made by Iittala 1966, Estimate: $1,000–1,500
Glassware by Tapio Wirkkala, Auction at Wright
A play of geometry and planes, the Cutt silver flatware line have been exhibited at the Museum of Applied Art in Vienna, the set includes a fork, spoon, knife, teaspoon, and pastry fork.
Cutt, by Thomas Feichtner, for Wiener Silberschmiede Werkstätte
The Eki Clock channels the design of the famous concourse clock in Japan’s northerly Sapporo Station in Hokkaido. Accomplished sculptor and designer Takenobu Igarashi is the master behind the clean, classic lines of this iconic timepiece.
Eki Clock, by Takenobu Igarashi, from HH Style
This is the only known pair of the model to exist. The andirons appeared in a sales pamphlet, “Russel Wright’s Circus,” ca. 1930. The “Circus” also included whimsical animals that served as paperweights and other desk accessories. According to anecdote, Russel Wright changed the spelling of his first name in the late 1920s, when a supply of stationery he had ordered arrived with one “l” instead of two. The andirons date to such an early period in Wright’s career that the unknown forger of them probably did not know the correct spelling of “Russel.”