Bonsai is a waxine light holder, or better known as a candle holder, made from 4mm sheet metal, available in chrome or a gold finish.
Bonsai, by Roderick Vos, Available as a Studio Edition Roderick Vos
The traditional water pipe works, but we would be much happier puffing from a well designed hubble-bubble.
The Belgian designer Nedda El-Asmar has designed a sexy, streamlined version of one of the most traditional instruments of relaxation and indulgence in the Middle East. It even comes with its own travel case for the voyage.
Water Pipe, by Nedda El-Asmar, for Airdiem
You will often find us over at the Bamboo Tiki Room on a thursday afternoon—these sunshades remind us of the little umbrellas we find our chilled cocktails.
A folding parasol with base made of galvanized, thermo lacquered iron, available in multiple colours. Very clever.
Ensombra, by Odosdesign, for Gandia Blasco
Sylish ceramic vase, available in white glaze, and handpainted version, designed by Roderick Vos for Royal Tichelaar Makkum, the Netherlands’ oldest company.
Bloom, by Roderick Vos, for Royal Tichelaar
This coat stand is both charismatic and poetic in its appearance. Aside from the well thought-out functionality, Wishbone is intended to create additional optical incentives in modern spaces. In the upper part of the stand, the material combination strives for a cool impression in steel and stainless steel look while the podium and the bars are made of powder-coated steel.
Wishbone Coat Stand, by busk+hertzog, for Frost Design
Dutch designer Liset van der Scheer has created the Bonnet collection for Belgian carpet company Casalis. Simply a knitted cap (or tuque) thrown over a pouf. Cozy.
Designed as a presentation bowl, split is made from laser-cut aluminium. Its elegant appearance offers the ideal presentation surrounding for your tiny favourite objects.
split, by Alexander Stamminger, Nik Back, for Maigrau
Designed specifically for a Ukrainian energy company, we think this calendar would make a great product.
“Each page is a month and it looks like a comb made of matches that correspond to the days. The matches are real and the construction of the calendar is absolutely safe.”
“The chicken, a rather unexplored shape, found its place amongst my green dreams. I wanted to portray this common bird as a sensational object by amplifying its characteristics and dimensions, turning it into a modern piece, one of great beauty and utility: a rocking chair. The movement, subtle and constant, would give the object a zoom-like trait, a sense of speed and dynamism. My green chicken had taken on a face, a shape, a place and a function.”
Rocking Green Chicken, by Jaime Hayon